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Full text of "Town Topics (Princeton), Oct. 08, 1980"

VOL XXXV. NO, 30 



Wednesday, October 8, 1 980 



25' At All Newsstands 



New Ordinances Planned to Help 
In Development of Business District 

"Aller next Tuesdays meeling. we hope lo know 
what Central Business District ordinance we can 
responsibly introduce in mid-October for November 
public hearing," Borough Mayor Robert W, Cawley 
said this week 

At Councils regular meeting Tuesday (8pm, 
Borough Hall), merchants and planners, maybe even 
the future buyer ol Palmer Square, will comment on 
proposed zoning amendments designed lo bring 
development ol the Central Business District into the 
1 980's. 

Copies of the proposed amendments, along with 
explanatory summaries of the problems and 
suggested solutions, are available in Borough Hall lor 
homework before Tuesday's meeling Although 
Council IS proposing two broad amendments - one 
to make il more attractive lo build housing in the CBD 
and one lo revise parking regulations - only the 
proposals related lo building changes are covered m 
the summary 

Current zoning regulations discourage residential 
and loint-occupancy (residential and office, for 
example) buildings Non-residential buildings are 
allowed lo cover ihe whole lot. whereas residential 
buildings can only cover 30 and 40 percent of the lot 
Front and side-yard requirements, and the need to 
provide usable open space, are added restrictions 

The Borough would change Ihe height reslrictions 
from three stones to five stones for multiple 
dwellings, and increase Ihe floor-area ratio from nine- 
tenlhs. 10 1 5 Lot coverage would be increased lo 
too percent 

In loinl occupancy buildings. Ihe total floor-area 
ralio would be changed from 1 5 to a maximum of 
2 5, bul no more than 40 percent could be com- 
niercial 

The suggested changes also re-define "usable 
open space " The older minimums have been hard to 
carve oul, in the crowded CBD Bul the new 
proposals would include courtyards, athletic 
facilities, roof gardens and atriums, and balconies. 

Because the citizens Slerring Committee for the 
Central Business District believed that most citizens 
wanted parking garages concentrated in only two 
Sites - even though that means taller structures - Ihe 
new zoning proposals change the maximum height 
of a parking garage lo 55 feel 

Incentive zoning, allowing developers more 
concentrated floor-area ratios it they agree lo make 
"urban improvements." are an importanl part of the 
proposed changes For example. Ihe Borough 
proposes a floor-area ratio of one Bul by providing 
improvements, like plazas, walkways, parks, and so 
on. developers could build lo a 1 .5 floor area ratio 

Increased* floor-area ratios and improvements 
would have lo be reviewed by Ihe Planning Board 
The proposals combine Ihe effort and thoughts of Ihe 
Steering Committee. Borough Engineer George 
Olexa and Borough attorneys In processes like 
these. Ihe Borough's staff assembles Ihe facts. 
Council mulls them and gives Ihem lo its lawyers lo 
write in ordinance form 

. ConlinueaonneKt page a 



Johnson Park Closing Recommended 
By 5 Members of Schools Committee 



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Our Bulk Dry Cleaning Is 
70% Cheaper Than by the Piece 

COIN WASH 

See Our Ad on Page SB 



In a surprise move, five members 
of Ihe Using Schools Effectively 
(USE) committee presented the rest 
of Ihe group at Monday night's 
regular meeting with a proposal to 
close Johnson Park School Allen 
Grossman, one of Ihe five, made a 
motion to that effect bul after an 
evening of discussion, there was no 
vote 

USE'S 19 members were ap- 
pointed by the school board to see 
how the elementary school program 
could best be handled in three 
schools, instead of four, as now. 
The other three are Community 
Park. Riverside and Littlebrook 
Declining enrollment has led the 
school board lo consider Ihe closing 
of one elementary school 

Sally McFarlane. USE chairman. 
said she first learned of Ihe proposal 
in a 4:15 telephone call that af- 
ternoon. She had previously asked 
USE members lo think about 
process, and the direction the group 
had been taking, 

Mrs McFarlane said later that the 
23-page memo prepared by the 
group of five "isn't different from 
what we've been doing, bul it was a 
surphse that Ihey chose to do il as a 
group I thought we'd agreed lo 
work on it all together " 



Mr Grossman and USE member 
Joel Cooper had wrilten to Mrs 
McFarlane suggesting six 
categories that could be applied to 
each combination of three schools 
He says he got only general 
comment. 

At Monday night's meeling. when 
Tady Hunter asked in dismay. "How 
did this happeni" Mr Grossman 
exclaimed that he was "damned 
sick and fired " of USE's 
deliberations 

"We spent two hours on minor 
parts of an appendix to a report not 
yet written and a decision not yet 
made." he declared "We've 
singularly failed - in seven months 
of work," 

Later, he explained thai "the five " 
thought their approach might help 
focus USE'S discussions Because 
USE had no meeting last week. Mr, 
Grossman and Mr, Cooper, with 
their colleagues, used the two 
weeks to prepare their proposal. 

They assembled material 
gathered by USE's various sub- 
committees, used room- 
assignments published in back-to- 
school newspapers, brought up to 
date the numbers and categories of 
rooms in each school, and tied up 



their data in a package, (Others in 
Ihe group are Mary O'Shaughnessy. 
Lisa Poller and Penny Penningroth) 
Also, on Monday night. USE 
received a letter signed by 19 
people - some of them parents, 
some not - who live in the neigh- 
borhoods of all four schools. 

They propose ""shrinking" a 
school instead of closing one, and 
the school they would ""shrink"' is 
Community Park. Ihe only school 
with two floors. The letter proposes 
using the first floor for elementary 
school classrooms, and renting out 
the entire second floor to a tenant 
whose use would be compatible 
with a school. 

Ginger Lennon. Johnson Park's 
representative on USE. has 
suggested thai The Medical Center 
at Princeton mighl rent second floor 
classrooms to use for its school of 
practical nursing 

Mrs, Lennon, as Ihe Johnson Park 
representative, look Mr Grossman 
and Mr Cooper sharply to task 
Monday night Only Johnson Park, 
she pointed oul, is not represented 
on "the five"" group, yet il is Johnson 
Park Ihe group would close 

Continued on next page 



Tme on Your Hands Sunday? Try the 'Street Eat' That Afternoon 



Till your chef's toque at a jaunty 
angle, leave your umbrella at home 
because it can't possibly rain, and 
stroll Witherspoon Street during 
Sunday afternoon's 4-7 "Street 
Eat " You can start with an hors 
d'oeuvre of fire-engines, and end at 
dusk, eating your last bite by the 
light of twinkling trees. (Yes, 
twinkling trees) 

What's a ""Street Eat"? An Eat 
where you eat, naturally, on the 
Street Not with the pavement as a 
plate, bul with the pavement as a 
sidewalk because Witherspoon will 
be closed to cars from Nassau to 
Spring 

As you might guess, it's the Arts 
Council's idea Restless between 
spring Art People parties. Ihe 
Council decided to fill the crepes of 
autumn with a food festival. And no 
"rain date " Sunday is the only day 

All the food will come from food 
professionals and all the known 
professional chefs from Pnncelon 
have been invited to cook so you 
can eat 



As of Tuesday, these were the 
establishments signed up to serve 
you from outdoor tables on 
Witherspoon: Alchemist and 
Barrisler. Cafe au Lait. The Food 
Winkle. The Tempting Tiger. The 
Princetonian Sweet Shoppe. 
Carousel. Haagen Dazs. La Cuisine. 
The Whole Earth Center. First Prize 
Apple Pie. North China RestauranI, 
The Golden Mushroom, and who 
knows how many others by 4 p m 
Sunday'' 

This Sunday, as you may know, is 
the last day of Fire Prevention 
Week, and from noon until 3 you 
may inspect all of Princeton's fire- 
fighting equipment — the giant trucks 
themselves— on Nassau Street in 
front of Firestone Library. Fire Chief 
William Shields likes the close 
juxtaposiJion of the Street Eat and 
his— well, parade, although Ihe 
trucks will be stationary 

The chief has lined up merchants 
who sell smoke detectors, alarm 
systems and fire exlinguishers. 
people who sell and know all about 



wood-burning stoves and even 
chimney-sweeps, so you can't say 
you didn't know how to prevent 
fires. No sales, but plenty of op- 
portunity lo ask questions 

Back lo the Street Eat 

Besides food and fire engines — 
although they may have chugged 
away by the lime you take your first 
bite— there will be strolling mimes, 
an accordion player and even 
cooking demonstrations. Several 
nonfood stores like Urken's, Village 
Silver, Sport Sac and A La Mode will 
be open 

Arts Council's "Street Eat" 
committee consists of Nancy 
Robins, Judy Rulon-Miller. Betty 
Ruth Curtiss and Arlene Berman 
(publicity): Jill Burchfield. Leslie C 
Vivian. Pierre Coulin. Karla Jones 
and Jack Yeoman (staging). John 
Anastazio. John Burkhalter. David 
Dingle and Florence Kuhn (en- 
tertainment) and Kale Keenan. 
Kathy Edieman. Rob Wisnovsky. 
Jennifer Adams and Karen Karp 
(students) 



YOU SAVE CASH! 

DAVIDSON'S 

SUPERMARKETS 

172 NASSAU ST. 



Won't Stay Mad 

,al any business firm located within 
I 25 mites ol Pnnoelon— until you TirsI 
give Consumer Bureau a chance to 
help straighten matters out Just call 
394-5700 any time o( anv day or nigt.t 
and a ConsuRwr Bureau repreBerv 
taiive will respond. There is no 
Charge 




» Schoots' Committee 

" linanswriTd QursUans. "If 

J they had wanted an ap- 
g pearance of objectivity."' she 
o said, "they should have in- 
o eluded Johnson Park If they 
. feel their facts are so com- 
< petling. they should have 
g wanted me on the group to 
^ convince me. Joel told me. "I 
Q knew you knew we wouldn't 
J agree." but how would he know 
4 that, if they hadn't already 
z agreed that JP should be 
z closed"''" 
o 

Id Explaining the absence of a 
^ JP representative, Mr. 
E Grossman said: "We were a 
^, group of people who shared 
3 ideas -we weren't trying to be 
£ a mini-committee We did try 
K to reach one person in the 
2 Johnson Park area -- not 
¥ Ginger - but she was away 



Buyer tor Square? 

Among the reported 
finalists In the contest to 
see who wins the purchase 
of Palmer Square is Collins 
Development Corporation, 
developers of the Con- 
stitution Hill residential 
enclave between Stockton 
Street and Rosedale Road 

Another interested buyer 
is said to be "a very large 
and very prestigious firm 
with a nationwide 
reputation " This one 
reportedly would like to 
build a taller building than 
Borough officials might 
want, but for apartments 
rather than off ices 

Princeton University, 
which owns Palmer 
Square, has said that it 
hopes to announce an 
owner - or even a decision 
not to sell - late this month. 



operates at the lowest 
capacity of any elementary 
school - 56 percent 

Meeting Next Monday. The 
proposal of "the five" is still 
on the table for discussion at 
next Monday;s meeting 18 
pm . library of Princeton 
High School) Nobody would 
predict whether a vote might 
be taken The best guess is 
that there will be no vote on 
Mr. Grossman's motion at 
least until October 20. 

USE did vote Monday night, 
with only one "no," to 
recommend a K-5 alignment 
for Princeton's elementary 
schools The members also 
voted to make their vote on a 
school cJoeing by secret ballot. 



INDEX 

Art in Princeton lOB 

Business News 23 

Calendarof the Week 22 
Classified Ads 26-44 

Dubs UB 

Current Cinema 3B 

Engagements 19 

It'sNewtoUs 8B 

Mailbox 21 

.Music 6B 

People in the News 20 

Obituaries 24 

Religious News 24 

Senior Activities 7B 

Sports 15B-19B 

Theatres 2B 

Topics of the Town 3 

Volunteer Check List 14 
Weather Box 4 

Youth Calendar 16B 



"There is no need to em 
barrass anyone on this looks Then its members 
committee." Mr Cooper said looked at the land that is left. 
"We aren't elected officials, and thought about the best 
I!tca''use"''^?'"'thei''r'"cSn' each school for future ex- and you may be under ways to develop it 

because oi tneir con- ^ ^ enough students pressure from your neigh- 

stituencies, and there just j"™™""""^™"?" borhood " Parallel with the con- 

wasn't time to "'•^^ ^lT''^"Z find:, that "It was intended to give a siderations at Tuesday night's 
"«T">'« Johnson Park's loss would framework for d«russ,on " "}f ""8,' '''•« 'J^^f ^"''H 

one memb^r;^ USE hinted -move the most beau.rful Mr Grossman says of the ^^'^f^-^f^f -^^"^3^? 
that ••the five"' simply wanted ^^^'ent 'und'er t'h d'ied' '^T: .U of us working pfan The board was 
in^'^Z^^ SS Hne'uay'^: r'&ar^r'.'"T^e'b3 ^l^^A^rSs^. 

Katharine HBreljiall presentation to the Board 



■This was not a ploy, " Mr has expressed an interest for five 
Grossman emphasized. In its Special .Services distnct ) 
reply "Deep down, nobody However, more than 80 
wanU to close a school What P"«"' »' ''« ^f'"'?"'^.?!^ 
weve suggested isnt cast in hused Also, keeping the other 
stone Us something to work 'hr« schools, the group 



New Ordinances 



Mayor Cawley sa'd he 
believed the board viewed the 
plan favorably. 
Mayor Cawley wants a 



wiTh! m,irf7 or"'ex';>a"'nd".-to" M,ey^. wcKild strengthen the „, oiexa, for example, has l",^l':J,%''t " No'eVbe* 
help U,e discussion along, and ^'^^^Park cHngU been uneasy for some time C^^^e fhe D'epaHmem 'of 
maybe be a help to the com- (^munityj-arx closing ma about the "disincentives to „ . J Urban 

mittee drafting the final ^^b^r^L'Tcus "" "l^e "=»'dential constniction in the g™| „"8 „^^nd^^ Urban 
■^P"' «™d beluTves and w™ld be ^"'""t V"' h ^p*7'"* deadline for PCH It must 

. c. .. ^ , Wtica Iv socianr and Committee heard Palmer „^jo by the end of 

F.et-Flndlng. The group of P"Xdi^^^^^^^ S<l"«7 ".""f f.',;;,"" l.V, November what "permissive 

five suggests asking, of each raciauy aisrupiive definitions of a "lot kept ,„_:„„.■ ,h„ RnrouBh is 

cluster of three schools: Mr^^nnon points^out ^^^^ d-elopers from coming up ^o-ng/he^^Bojough^^^j^^^ 

Sr'^r^eaiy'^ateitlu'^; 'rn:r\%':^X *','^ fJ^'^pJoposed ordinance, a XfZtTslTZ^t ^. 
respect fo'r neighborhood ^^-^JSi^J. XTJhn ^' r,-" B" across streets, ,^% °';rw^?",^™i'sJive 
mtegrity; enough students in states aiso mat, wnuejonnsun which was not possible before ,„„;!„, . „..„. m„iiif.lo 
each building to sustain a Park operate at 97 percent of steering Committee members ^oning ™««"^ " '"""'P'/^ 
program: enough room in its capacity. Community Park 3,50 n,,^ ^^^ ^^^a of pubUc ^°,"''"5 " the CBD but 

built by private ^^ believe its 

developers, and suggested the :„„„-T.-. ,. (..„. „. .he 
FAR bonus for developers who S/'^rVcnTn any new 
built such spaces. ordinances 

—Katharine H Bretnall 



^■^r^f^*^^^'^'^'^'^^*^*^*^*^*^*' 




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A Gourmet TakeOut Shop 



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desserls. appetizers and breads are prepared daily 
from the finest ingredients available We also stock 
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vinegars, etc Try us for a snack, lunch, dinner or to 
place orders for parties We are sure you will be 
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Tue«. -Sat. 11-7:30, Sun. 9-S 
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CSSNOIVI 705«) 



Also, Princeton Community _ 

Housing's 89-unit apartment ^ flT_-.*t 

house isn't possible without! (HOUItl (|l01|tCB 

variances The proposed ' 
changes help, although some 
variances may still be 
required. 

Mr Olexa assembled t 
almost all of the facts 
necessary for these highly- r 
technical ordinances, ; 
estimating ruefully that he 
has done more of this kind of 
work than a full-time planner. 
With his figures, the Steering 
Committee was able to see 
exactly bow the existing CBD 



Donald C Stwart 

Princeton, N.J. 

Ttl«phan»n«-aw 

CMitnit** clrevlamn 



PrMtcclM, N.J. 



VOL XXXV.NO 30 





Harvest nature's richest colors 
otAMOLESIDE... 

Qurnlng Dush Sweet Gum 

Ainur Maple Firethorn 

...end bring fall colors inside 
with 

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Wood ond Straw Wreaths 

Dried Flowers • Silk Arrongements 

Ribbons and moteriols to do 

your own 

We have a festival of ide as 

A most interesting Garden Center 

i AMBLESIDE 

Gardens & Nursery 



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Creative gift ideas and decorations 

for planning your 
Holiday needleworl< projects 



10% off selected items each day 

in our Yarn and Fabric Shops 

20% off selected 

designer canvases 

daily prize drawings 
Grand Prize drawing Sat. Oct. 1 1 

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^ i 



r 



PHOTOGRAPHY 
JOHN SIMPSON 

8e44M97 



TOMMY ROOT 
PETER VIELBIG 
? 921-2731 

fPHINCtTON CATERERS. 



Township Seeks $232,000 for Implementation 
Of Master Plan and Anticipated Legal Costs 



Dr. Leon C. Nurock 
Optomatiist 

84 Nassau St. 
Princeton 

For an appointment 
call 924-091 8. 



up the ordinances to 

plement the Master Plan and „„._ani. ii,„ .~ . j ■..' '" " 

to defend the suits brought so ^."her !• hT '° ^"^'"^ Sewer Authority, gave a 

far by developers whS are L„„, " *"*^^"*''' <"■ report to Comi^ittee The 

protesting new ^on.ng and ^ n 'cou.^e° '' ' """' downstream sewerage facmtv 

land use ordinances already H' ""em tourse ,5 essentially complete he 

adopted may amount to „,. __ ~~. ^^ said, with the South Bruns- 

5232,900 O"'*''^ Ordinances. The wick Pumping Station 

Township Committee, hard "''dinance was introduced on 'coming on line'' this oast 

pressed to continue Master '"^' reading, a step requiring Monday The tola Mn 

Plan ordmancing and minus ?,.^™Ple "''3'>J:''>'v"'"' "r struction cost estimated ai 

one of its five members for the ^.h,^^'^„""",'i';f No^The public 532 „„||ion, came to wUhfn 

next six to eight weeks, found h^rmg will be on October 15 $200,000 of that figure 

itseHat odds last Wednesday Jj:Z'L°l^'.L''^^l'}^''"f Before the addition of South 



^flealEstateRealEstateRealEstateRealEstate 
_ J, 



night over the emergency :!"l'.".^^?^"'^„"te he^T" Brunswick, there had been an 

Thev inH.^H average flow of 2 5 million 

y!!™.'"5„'"''L!" 8'"°"^ P" day, which has 



ordiiunce appropnaHnF the ""I'-^h will also be heard on a ^g iow of 2 5 m?ll 
bulk of this amount October 15 Tt^'- -"1..j~ — "^^.'-'Be now 01 .i 5 mill 



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, A resolutiiiirVas presented P™ To^'-fn tl2 ^ ^^Z^Z^^. 

last Wednesday night for <^y^^' '^ 30 instead of 1 p.m; hard l^k at sSerem^^^^^ 

$40,900 for extra legal fees and ^ land use ordinance creating Zi aUhe Princeton Piping 

planning advice with which to a Professional office research station Mr McGee sZt »f 

continue drawing up or- ?»ne at the corner of Valley well as doing V^Ht can to 

dinances m accordance with Road and Harrison Street; correct the odor problem at 



Master Plan provisions 
adopted last spring by the 
Planning Board Because it 
was a resolution, a simple 
majority vote was all that was 
required, and the measure 
passed easily 

But an ordinance ap- 
propriating $192,000 for legal 



and another land use or- 
dinance setting forth the 
cluster provisions in the new 
RA and RB zones in the north- 
western corner of 
Township. 



Alexander Road. 



Next year's budget is ex- 
ihe pected to increase by 25 to 30 

percent, he added, pointing 

Mo„„.. u,ii J .u <"" "lat the bill for electrical 

Mayor Hall announced the p„„er alone is $200,000. Off- 
setting that operating 



appointment of Daniel 
fees and expert planning telp DiHon of 157 Shady Brook crease will be South Rnin.; 
in regard to the zoning Lane to the Mercer County wick as a new particmani a 



from Committeeman William 
Cherry. "I am reluctant to 
spend such a large amount of 
money for cases we do not yet 
know the strength of," Mr. 
Cherry said 



S;t"o7$irf™m t^h^''?-^"^H' ' to^hlch-r^'preTeXlivrfr'l' 
gift of $500 from the Garden all the townships will be ^" 



WbuiiL''jr,''rH",h' ^ ""■ ""^'^ "'» be scheduled the 
tribution toward the recon- weekof November 10. 
struction of the recycling 
shed. That project has been During its work session 

delayed because of the death Committee continued its 

Four Out of Five. Unlike a °> Mr Warneke, the owner of discussion of draft Master 
resolution which requires a '"e Shopping Center, shortly Plan ordinances specifically 
after he had voiced some the cluster, high' density and 
objections about the shed to office-research zone or- 
the rental agent in charge, dinances. Committee 
The Township has not yet recommendations were then 
received formal approval to be passed along to the 
from the Shopping Center for Planning Board for its con- 



simple majority vote, 
ordinance appropriating funds 
must be passed by a two- 
thirds vote, or tour of the five 
members. With Com- 
mitteeman David Blair ab- 
sent, Mr Cherry's declared 
lack of support for the 
measure drew ire from Mayor 
Josie Hall. "You haven't done 
your homework," she accused 
Mr. Cherry. ■''You have not 
informed yourself of what the 
Planning Board has in mind. 
This is a heck of a time to 
come forth with a lot of 
doubt-s." 

Mrs Litvacksaid soothingly, 
"None of us likes to spend a 
quarter of a million dollars, 
but the only way to avoid it is 



reconstructing the shed . 



sideratio n earlier this week 

jewelry and watches valued jl 
$80,000 June 2.S from the H R 
Kalmus Jewelry Store, 20 
Nassau Street. 

Fingerprints found on a 
flashlight left at the scene led 
to Perez's arrest, according to 
Assistant Mercer County 
TO HEAR APPEAL? Prosecutor William A 

Committee To Decide Zarling Perez has been in- 



TOPICS 

Of The Town 



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Knitting Workshops I 



Schmiercr added that the 




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Tel 924-2468 

Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 9 a.m. - 8 p.m. 
Fri. & Sat. 9 a.m. -9 p.m. 



Wednesday. Township dieted on two counts of 
Committee will make a burglary and two counts of 
decision this Wednesday at 8 Uieft 

to erase the ordinances over . i" Township Hall on whether 

which we are being sued " and when to hear the Medical A short time after the 
■Township Attorney Edwin Center's appeal from the burglary, Perez was jailed in 
Planning Board's decision of Lehigh County. Pa. in con- 
last summer rejecting a nection with another robbery 
proposed storage shed on the and he remains in jail there, 
basis of site plan review. Perez and an unknown 

The Medical Center had number of accomplices 
taken its appeal directly to the allegedly entered the Prince- 
court, bypassing Township ton Record Exchange next 
Committee, but the judge has door lo the jewelry store after 
ordered it to be heard first by gaining entrance to the 
Committee as the law building through a roof 
specifies It may be that too skylight The thieves first took 
much time has passed since $^50 cash from the record 
the Planning Board decision store before knocking a hole in 
I normally an appeal must be 'he wall which led to the rear 
filed within 10 days of the of the jewelry store, 

publication of the board's 

decision), but Attorney Edwin All but two of seven display 
Schmierer will advise Com- cases were ransacl^ed. The 
mittee whether or not this is burglars left behind ham- 
so mers, flashlights. 

screwdrivers and hacksaw 

Also on the agenda is the blades, Mr, Zarling said. After 
CATV application made by receiving a copy of Perez's 
Penn Communications Inc fingerprints from Lehigh 
The Township must schedule a County officials, Borough 
hearing on the application no police were able to determine 
sooner than 60 and no later that one of his prints was on a 
than 90 days from receipt of flashlight 
the application AUentown police had found 

Acceptance of Redding jewlery boxes and price tags 
Circle as a Township street is 'rom the Kalmus Store in an 
also on the agenda, but AUentown motel and passed 
Committee is expected to the information on to Borough 
spend most of its time detectives The store's owner, 
discussing the Planning Henry Kalmus, has since sold 
Board's comments on the bis business, which is now 
recommendations to three known as the Golden Touch 
draft land use ordinances that 
Committee forwarded earlier 
in the week 



SUSPECT IS INDICTED 
In Kalmus Robbery. Nelson 

Perez, IK, of AUentown, Pa.. 

was indicted in Trenton last 



FOUR MORE CIIARtiED 
With Shoplifting at Wawa. 
Four more Princeton 
University students have been 
charged with shoplifting at the 
Wawa Store op. University 
Place. All have been released 

:iftpriiptntr iv«invl u ciiit»»v.n.ii. 




If you know how to knit, come and 

learn from an expert how to make 

a Norwegian sweater 

the authentic way. 

Saturdays: Oct. 18 
Nov. 1 
Nov. 8 

10 a.m. -2 p.m. 

Free with purchase of yarn. 



356 Nassau St. 



Scandinavian Imports 



924-2777 



Toffirs of the Toutt 



warrant for his arresl. 

charging him with failure to 
g conttnw«irwwp»g#3 appcar in court. 

2 Dennis N Wilder, A256 ^ „ 

■>" Princeton Inn College, has When Sgt David Potts 
S tiecn charged with allegedly arrived to investigate last 
5 taking a $1 09 box of crackers week, he was told the suspect 
►^ John .AGutman, 96 Blair Hall, had just left the scene in his 
o and Robert J Knisley, 32 car Borough police were 
>: Campbell Hall, both 19, have notified and stopped his car 
2 been charged with eating a Combs and his passenger, 
2 pack of candy at2.33Saturday Victoria Griffin. 30 of Trenton, 
jc morning and walking out were both arrested Ms 
S without paying. Griffin was later turned over 

* The store's security officer to the Mercer County 
■i also charged Laura Block- Sherriffs Department *hcre 

* man, 19, 227 Dodge-Osborn she was wanted for failure to 
§ Hall with drinking a container appcar in court 

J;; of fruit juice Sunday night and 
o leaving the store without 
S paying 



ELEVEN ARE FINED 
Kor .Speeding. Eleven 



Fall Flsvof 
Apple cider. 
Cool and d/y— 
Tastei lust like 
October sliy 

October nas tieen a Dii 
cooler man normal so faf- 
and— like me four preceding 
months— a whole tot Oner 

The Man says the coolness 
IS about 10 be replaced by 
temperatures running 
somewhat above average and 
that the lack ol precipitation wilt 
continue Both trends a/e 
expected to last ai least 
through the end ot Ihe month 



He just missed, me by a few 

Princeton area residents were fg^i" 

fined Monday in Borough There were no skid marks 

r, ^ u I ■ . - »~4 traffic court by acting Judge Warner's 1977 sedan was 
o Township police invesUgated j^„^ ,'„^ ^ ^i '^arr^er sj ». 

- the report of two fires during ^^^^i^^ g Bowser. 79 Drift '"°K«''' ""^ 

Avenue. Lawrenceville. paid pjr Is Entered. A Butler 
$20; Victoria L Bliszcz, 25.5 Avenue resident told Town- 
Pennington Road. Hopewell, j^.p p<,|jjj [t,j( (,c had parked 
$20; Linda B Sullivan. 3.'i9 f,ij uni«.|,ed car overnight in 
Hamilton Avenue. $21 ; Norma (^„„, ^j ^,,^ (,ome and in the 
nul out an electrical fire in a ^ '''"'''• " "^"K^J"^" D">"'' morning discovered that the 
Sneerf tor ««' """ ^ Weinberger. 238 ^,.^ ^^m„„ switch had been 

Sundav morning at II 28 "^'l ^""'^ "???'b"^- ^"' "^ "roken out of the steering 
5unaay morning ai II. /B, Sulciman, 121 Broadmead 

there was a call reporting an 

odor of smoke in a home on 

Constitution Drive. Two 

pieces of fire apparatus 

responded; an Investigation 

revealed burning wires in a 

light fixture. There was no 

damage. 



NO DAMAGE REPORTED 
In Two Small Vim. 



* the weekend. 

1- A patrol car responded to a 
10:50 call Sabjrday morning 
for smoke in a house at SO 
Wittiner Court One piece of 
fire apparatus was called in to 



column 



$20; Sandra I Rabinowit:!, 5 ,„ gMMon. the contents of 

Glenview Drive. $21 ; Ruth E y,^. ^^.^ g|„j,p compartment 

Wheaton, 13 Academy Street, had been scattered about Sgt 

Kingston. $30; Betty C Faith, ^ij^hael Kopliner in- 

199 Ixmgview Drive. $21; .John vesijoaicd 

A Myers. 20 Van Dyke Road, ^ 

Hopewell. $23, and Annette L. 

Cafarelli. 161 Nassau Street. pnsTrARns 

$20 Ms Cafarelli was also J^?'"""^ ,,*,_, 

A DK'ER. VES, B.JT.. <•„., $10 lor no license or ^Z'„^>'T%',1,';, %T1ho 

Horses Blamed for ^^^''^^T ^n 'al'S"a7$20 *™*" «^ B"' W^ 
Collision. Two horses that Mr Myers an additional $20 arrested bv Borough 

entered (he hiBhwav were for mproper mirrors "^^ arresica oy norougri 

enterea the nignway were „ J" >" «,.„„■„. ,., police and charged with the 
blamed for a two-car collision ,^"'/""^,aJ!Tnd Nina A •'""«' 20 'he" "I $661% from 
Thursday morning on Route Library 1 lace, and iNina a 
206 between Provincelinc and Taft, 48 Robert Road, were 
Quaker roads Both drivers each fined $20 for careless 
were injured driving Others: Kenneth N 

William Granville of 6 Bullock, 112 Witherspoon 
Woodlane Road, Lawren- Street, $20 failure to keep e.m„,„„ea o 

ceville, traveling north, told right; Elizabeth L Hulter. 54 ™ "^^ ThZas Mi'chau 
police that as a he swerved to Van Dyke Road. $20, ob- '^T'"!Ll*^T.^^."r 
avoid the horses he was struck structing passage of other 
by a car coming south vehicles, and George S 
operated by Glen A Hon- Greene. 121 Mt Lucas Road, 
charik of Manville Mr, M. wrong way, one-way 
Horcharik told PtI Mark s'rw' 
Emann that he was unable to 
avoid a collision when he saw 
the Granville car swerve to i ak iiii.^rwi.r, 

avoid the animals. ^ '"■'"" '*., ''J"''*^''; ,!" 
Trenton resident, Kurt M 

Mr Granvillewas treated at Warner. 29, was charged with night of June 20th, he closed 

Pr^nce^Mlliicafce^er for driving while intoxicated after the office early and left with 

a fractured arm Mr Hon- his car jumped the North theday srec'eipts. 

charik, whose car sustained Harrison Street curb 52 feet He gained some notoriety by 

front end and side damage and south of Franklin Avenue, wriing the Borough police 

had to be towed, was treated continued on another 82 feet postcards from California 

at the Center for lacerations and struck a utility pole and where police said, he has a 

Police report that the horses Borough speed-limit sign The »''«, O"'' *'<•'' ^ix days after 

are owned by Kitty Agcr of incident occurred 10 minutes the theft told police that he 

Carson Road, LaWtenceville past midnight Saturday. was going to stay in California 

There were no charges Mr Warner, who was taken until the statute of limitations 

by the First Aid Squad to had expired 

TRENTON MAN CHARGED Princeton Medical Center 

With Malicious Damage, where he received emergency 

Trenton resident Israel room treatment for head Another said: "Dear Chief, 

Combs. 29. was charged with injuries, told Ptl Chris I'm having a great time I'm 

malicious damage to properly Boutotc that he did not glad I'm not there I'm such a 

last week, after he kicked in a remember anything about the loveable crook Cordially, Bill 

front door at 47 Leigh Avenue accident. Williams " 

following what police termed A witness told police that he Blohm had been indicted 

a domestic argument, noticed the car speed by him and is currently being held in 

After being issued a sum- and saw it heading toward the Mercer County Jail At the 

mons. Combs was turned over Franklin Avenue Apartments time of his arrest, his address 

to Trenton police, who had a when it hit the curb and pole was3 Dovi-r Road. Yardville, 



the Suburban Transit office. 

He was arrested last 
Wednesday afternoon in 
Mathematica in Princeton 
Junction, where, police say. 
he was employed, by 
ud 
and James Agins 
companied by West Windsor 
Detective Gene Swanhart, 

According to police. Blohm. 
using his Bill Williams alias, 
had worked in the transit 
office at the corner of Nassau 
and Witherspoon streets for 
about a month when on the 



SPECIAL 




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Supply Limited • All Sales Cash or Check • No Charges 

Toto's RAarket 

74 Witherspoon 924-0768 

Mon. & Tues. 8-5:30; Thurs. & FrI. 8-6:30; Wed. & Sat. 8-1 

The Finest in Food for Your Table Since 1912 



ANTIQUES SHOW SET 
In Hopewell. The HopeweU 
Valley Historical Society's 
Fourth Annual Antique Show 
and Sale wiU be held Thurs- 
day. October 23. from noon to 9 
and Friday. October 24. from 
noon to 10 at St James Roman 
Catholic Church. Eglontine 
Avenue. Pennington. Luella 
Wheeling and Beth Maurer 
are co-chairmen. 

Many of the dealers from 
previous years will be 
returning Some of the 
specialty items of this year s 
dealers are American 
primitives and collectibles, 
antique clocks. silver, 
jewelry. Chinese export items 
and dolls 

There will also be booths 
featuring doll repair, herbs 
and herb baked goods, and 
hand made quilt items. 

Lunch and dinner will be 
served both days. The menu 
will include homemade soups, 
assorted quiches, homebaked 
breads, salad, sandwiches and 
desserts As an added feature, 
a combination dinner and. 
admission ticket will be of- 
fered for those wishing to 
attend on Friday evening 
Dinner will include meatballs, 
pasta, bread and salad. 

For information, call Pam 
Cain, 737-0465, or Ms. 
Wheeling 466-2411, 



The Clubhouse 

discounted EVAN-PICONE 

apparel for ladles . , 10 Chambers St, 



Plan NovK for Your , 
Winter Holiday 

Ski the Rockies, the Sierra Nevada, 
New England. Canada or Europe Com- 
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lodging and lift passes available for 
groups or individuals 

Call 921-3350 

l/Velcome Aboard Travel 

41 Witherspoon Street 
YOUR GROUP SPECIALISTS 



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Wiiliii-nsilinK 'liihln IIS. \jtf)inrl 
210 Nassau Si. . Hrincei.in, .\'J. 



On Saturday. October llih a portion of our sales will be donated to the United Way 
Princeton. Help the United Way on that day. 




UNDAUS 
COLUMBUS WEEK 

HALF PRICE 
SALE 

Save 50% or MORE ON Thousands of 

Discontinued 

ICELANDIC WOOLENS 

FOR MEN, WOMEN and CHILDREN 

•Jackets •Coots •Sweoters •DIonkets 
•Hots •Mittens •Scorves •and more 

A tremendous variety of the warmest woolens 
the world has to offer. All naturally water repellent, 
lightweight, and incredibly worm. Sole indudes 
items from previous Londou catalogs, production 
overruns, samples and discontinued styles. 

Sole Starts Friday 
October 1 0th at 9:30 a.m. 

Continues through Soturdoy, October i 8 



''"i^^" 



1 1 4 Nassau Street 
Princeton, N.J. 
924-3494 



^ LANDAU 1c 

^ PRINCETON. N J ^^ 



>^>yxui<^ 



Sole HoufSi 

Fri.Oct. 10th 9:30 o.m. -8.00 p.m. 

Sot Oct 1 1 th 9 30 Q.m -5 30 p m 

Mon., Oct. 1 3th 9,30 o,tT<.-8:00 p.m. 

Tues , Oct 14ththajSQt , Oct. 18th<? 30o m -5.30 p.m. 



Current Landou catalog merchondies on display at regular prices 
All reduced price sales final No phone orders on sale items 



s 



Topics of ihp Town 

Continu«0 'n)m Pag* * 




„- LYNN CAINE DUE 

K For T«lk al YWCA. The 

a Widowed Friends at the 

g YWCA will present Lynn 

g Caine. author of the best-seller 

^- "Widow." in "A Dialogue with 

< Widows. Widowers and Their 

S Families" Sunday. October 

S 19. at 2:30 at the YM-YWCA 

g Building. Paul Robeson Place 

S Admission is $2 50 per person 

_," or $3 for families 

ac Mrs Caine will discuss the 

z grieving process as well as 

2 other topics of interest to 

g widows, widowers and their 

5 families These include 

gf overcoming loneliness. 

« building new interests and 

^ relationships; sexuality and 

o intimacy, and helping 
^ children cope 

» 

•- "Families and professionals cMppoRTING FAMILY SEX EDUCATION WEEK: Librarian Robert Staples shows a 
don't kiww how to act or talk p , , p ^Hc Library display of materials parents can use in the sex education 
^"a't^ noTe"kL* h°ort^ of .helJ children. Natioll FamHy Sex Education week (October 5-11) is designed 
^dTdeath No^wa^te ^ to Increase public awareness of the need for parents to take a more active part n 
^ re^nded o" hTs ?w^ educating their children about sex, and to let parents know what is "arable to 
mortlh^ ■••?h«ereallLt°r help th.m. The Planned Parenlho«f Association of '''^ "^^^ */«?'" J^^"" 
prompted Mre Caine to write (393-0626) has experts who will talk to groups ol parents interested In knowing 

"Widow" in 1974 after the ho w to discuss sex comfortably with children. . 

dMih of her husband, MarUn - y,vcA'8 Widowed bereavement The groups are For more information, caU 

laS;^""t^mot^do'ws*toX pjei^fs program was foLed assisted by Irainfd ^olun- Arlene Berman, YWCA Adu^t 
i^o^e elsTtothe world Md several yeara ago by Virginia teers, themselves widows, and Program Director, at 924-557L 

fhe has addrercd The n-"""" '"" J""'^' Penfield they also seek information 

problems of widowhood in The program is a number of froin professionals in such 



m«nv articles and lectures support groups which meet fields as money management 
and ^n a second book weekly to help widows cope the law, career planning and 
"Lifelines" with the trauma of loss and single parentmg 



NATIONAL FIRE 
PREVENTION WEEK 



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HOME & FAMILY 

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• GE Home Sentry • Sunbeam 

• PIttway's First Alert 

• Emhart's Smoke Alarm 







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PLUS GET UP TO A $7.50 REBATE 

ON EACH SMOKE DETECTOR FROM THE MFR. 




URKEN'S 

"If We Don 't Have It, You Don 't Need It. " 
27 Witherspoon Street 924-3076 



MORAL MAJORITY' 
Its Impact to be Discussed. 

■The Moral Majority: Its 
Impact on Civil Liberties" is 
the topic of an address to be 
given by Lauren Selden. new 
executive director of the 
American Civil Liberties 
Union of New Jersey (and a 
Lawrence Township resident) 
next Wednesday. October 15 

The talk, to be delivered at 
7:45 p,m in Stevenson Hall, 91 
Prospect Street, will be open 
to the public Questions will be 
invited on the topic, which is 
an examination of the role of 
evangelicalism in current 
political life The sponsor is 
the Mercer-Hunterdon area 
chapter of the A CLU 



■WELLNESS- OFFERED 

At YMCA. In cooperation 
with the Medical Center at 
Princeton, the YMCA is 
sponsoring two programs for 
fitness and health as part of 
the total Wellness program 
Wellness is a concept in health 
care which emphasizes 
prevention and the in- 
dividual's responsibility for 
his or her health. 

The two programs are 
Stress Management and 
Smoke No More. They start on 
October 22 and 21 respec- 
tively The Wellness programs 
have Charles Ream. M.D, and 
Kenneth Goldblatt. M D as 
advisors Rick Jackson, 
Fitness Director at the YMCA, 
will coordinate the programs 
at the YMCA. 

For further information, 
call the YMCA, 924-4497. 



•% 






' Creamy, mildly spiced ni. 'j 

(^ PUMPKIN PIE .] ., 

I May be ordered wilh or wpthoul whipped cream "" 



VILLAGE BAKERY 

896-0036 I [, 

,2 Gordon A»« Lai«r«nc«*lll* ^-^ 

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The pride of the office. 




The new Olympia Correcting 77. 
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The new Olympia Correcting 77. the world s most fully 
featured single element electric typewriter, makes 

every typing job a showpiece foryourcompany Typing 

IS faster easier and totall y error-tree In addition to its 
automatic lift-off correcting device, it also has such 
exclusive features as silent electric paper insertion 
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repeat-typing keys, and more From Olympia, one of 

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CBM 924-2243, 

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PRINCETON BOROUGH COUNCIL 



Pa^a fill c/t ir>« Heoubiic, 



)l Prmcolon PO 6oi3S' Ainoia Smolens TreaSui 



25 Borough Blue Collar Workers Remain 
On Strike But Effect Here Is f^inlmal 

Another negotiation session is scheduled for this Thurs- 
day in the strike of the Boroughs blue-collar workers 
against the municipality Meanwhile, the union is inviting 
the public to attend this Wednesdays 7 : 30 agenda session of 
Borough Council in Borough Hall, io hear the unions case. 

■Progress is being made.' is the only comment Mayor 
Robert W Cawley would make to reportei^ at his weekly 
press conference "Bargaining is supposed to be done at the 
negotiating table, not in public " 

Responding to charges by the union that the Borough has 
been "dragging its feet," Mayor Cawley said. "It was the 
union itself that walked out. the evening before the strike 
We've been willing to schedule meetings every time they've 
asked." 

The union. Local 1040 of the Communications Workers of 
America, is asking a nine percent increase in pay for 1980, 
They agree to a five percent increase for 1979. since that is 
the percentage given other Borough employees The blue- 
collar workers have not had a raise in two years. 

The union went on strike Wednesday. September 24. The 
Borough has 25 blue-collar workers who run the heavy 
machinery that shovels snow and collects leaves. They 
repair potholes and sidewalks, do carpentry and are, in 
several cases, mechanics who service Borough vehicles, 
including police cars 

For the public, the only real effect of the strike has been a 
changed schedule for the River Road dump It is open, 
while the strike lasts, on Wednesdays and Saturdays only 
from 9 to 3, 

Through a typographical error and the omission of 
several words, an erroneous impression was given in last 
week's story on the strike. In the union vote held two years 
ago, blue-collar workers voted to join the union. White- 
collar workers voted "no." 



STRINGS. STICKS,,, 
Reception for Artists, 

Artists who have joined to give 
an Adult School course in 
tapestries and weaving, will 
be introduced through their 
own work in fibre at a 
reception to be held Tuesday 
from 7-9 p.m. at the Princeton 
Public Library The one-day 
exhibit is called "Strings, 
Sticks, Surfaces." 

This Thursday's lecturer at 
the Adult School will be 
Pamela Scheinman. who will 
talk about "Fabric Surfaces. 
New Work, Techniques." Last 
week's speaker, weaver Lore 
Lindenfeld, introduced the 



series with "Tapestry in 
Transition, " a survey from 
the Bauhaus to the present. 

Next week. Suellen 
Glashausser will explain her 
approach to "Rigid Fiber " 
An exhibitor with the Amos 
Eno Gallery, she works with 
new concepts in wood, tied and 
lashed with fiber The speaker 
on October 23 will be Chris 
Craig, who will discuss hand- 
made paper. On October 30. 
Betty Park will conclude the 
series with "Images in Con- 
temporary Textile Arts " 

Tuesday's reception is open 
to the public. 




--wi« 




sponsored by Princeton Community House 

Saturday - October 11-9-4 

parking lot (rear of Valley Rd, School) 

(I'A- a/v accr/t/inf t/onofioni or you may parheipala by rtirroiay 
labU' ipacu 

Call; 924-6047 or 393-51 95 



Topics of the Town 

ContlnuMfrom PageA 

SHOPS LISTED 

For Christmas Boutique. 

The 1980 Christmas Boutique 
sponsored by the AuxiUary for 
the benefit of Princeton 
Medical Center will be held 
November 4, 5. and 6, 
Tuesday. Wednesday and 
Thursday, at the Nassau Inn, 
with a Patrons' Preview 
Monday, November 3. 
Patrons' tickets are required 
for the Monday preview, but 
admission is $2 for the other 
days. 

Mrs. C. Welles Fendrich Jr, 
and Mrs, Brogan Tassie are 
chairmen of this year's event, 
which features a number of 
out-of-town shops carrying 
various specialities. 

Among them are the 
Andover Shop, which carries 
customized traditional 
clothing for men and women; 
the Bag Piper, offering canvas 
bags and monogramming; E. 
Braun & Co., Inc.. fine linens 
and accessories; and Creative 
Critters, needlepoint designs. 

Casual wear will be sold at 
the Cross Country Shops, The 
Four Seasons offers gift items. 



and stationery and paper 

products will be on sale 
through Genie Lord Hand- 
made quilts, pillows and other 
accessories will be among the 
gift items at Higgler's Basket, 
while Harbor Sweets will have 
a selection of homemade 
candies. 

Kitchen items are available 
from La Cocina, costume 
jewelry from Mali of Lake 
Forest, 111., and fashions for 
the very young from 
Seedlings. Custom-made 
lamps and shades may be 
ordered from the Shady 
Ladies, hand-painted trunks, 
chests and boxes will be sold 
by Trunk Line, and the 
Cabbage Patch Limited of 
Greensboro, NC. will have 
custom designed paper gift 
bags and tags. 

In addition, the Boutique 
will also feature the 
traditional Silent Auction. 
Holiday Gourmet, Sip 'n' 
Snack, and Cranberry Relish 
from the Cranbury Auxiliary 



tF YOU LIVE outside of Princeton and 
are regularly buying TOWN TOPICS at 
a newsstand, a mall subscription can 
save you lime and money Call fl24 3100 
today 




WORKING ON THE CHRISTMAS BOUTIQUE: Interior 
\ decorators Julie and Doug Honnoid will head the 

decorating for the 1980 Christmas Boutique spon- 
/ sored by the Auxiliary of the Medical Center at 

Princeton, The theine will be an old-fashioned 



Thursday, Oct. 9 thru Wednesday, Oct. 16. 

Columbus Value 




Days 



Suits 



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ity or service , , . NOW! We've re- 
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from our regular makers. 



gularly 


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215 


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199 






Sport Coats 

Save , , , from our selection of 
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coats knowing you'll be well fitted 
and fully served. 



gularly 


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regularly 
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Lake Lawrence Plaza Alt. Rt, 1 and Texas Ave, (across from ttie Lawrence St\oppinq Center^ l^ 



I 



day period There were no 
signs of forced entry. 



There were a number of 
entries on the university 



' Topk-s of tttp Tmrn 

O Contioo»d(rom P»9«' 

"^ LOSS EXCEEDS 113.000 

K In Two Palmer Square 

S Thefu. The value of stolen "3^ „„^ ,^„ „,<,„„,3 

C iraL'"^rrlS?h^"w''^T: whe'^'oU^en't:^ "r^ 
g Square reported this w«* by ^.^.^^ ^^ 

^-Borough pohce "ceeds ^g^^^T^^^^^ ,^^^ ^ ^^„^, ^ 

S When a Palmer Square **™"°*= 
$ resident returned to her ^ ^^^^^ ■„ ,„, h,,, ^^,3^ 
g apartment Thur«iay evHiing gnered between 5:30 and 9:45 
» after being away 'or four ^^^^ ^^.^^ S^j,,,„^„jre 
,; days, she discovered it had ^ ^^ ^^,3,1^, ..onUining »40, a 
z been ransacked Almost ^^^ Princeton University 
z everything had been removed ^^^ ^ ^ personal check 
g or turned over, police said ^^^ ^ ,^„„i3 racquet The 

g Approximately 35 articles, j,cUm told police thedoor was 
I including figurines, plates, ,^1^^ ^^^ ^ „^„^„ had been 
£ candlesticks, plates and objets w(o_g„ 
K dart valued at $4,005 were '^ 

y taken A pane of glass over a 
o second floor window lock had 



Murder Suspect Arrested 
Colin Wilson, 22, was 
arrested Thursday mor- 
ning at his home at 28 
Green Street by Borough 
police who had a warrant 
issued September 30 by a 
BrookJyn Criminal Court 
charging Wilson with 
murder He was taken to 
Mercer County Jail to 
await extradition to New 
York 

Police here said that 
Wilson allegedly fired four 
shots which proved fatal to 
a man last springy 



Firestone Library on the 
umversity campus la»t week 
Upon her return, her purse 
and wallet were still there but 
someone had removed MS 
from the wallet. 



5 

C 


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^ 234 NASSAU ST 



12,000 CROCK STOLEN 

From Front Porch. A clay 

pickling crock, valued at 

12,000, was reported stolen 

Saturday from the front porch 

An entry into a Brown Hall of an Allison Road home 



been broken togain entry The room during the weekend left Police said that the 12-inch 
$ window faced a balcony three victims One lost$30 and folk art crock had a hand- 
g alcove that could be reached a $50 gold chain, another $60 painted picture of a bull on it 
from inside the building and a third, $15 and was dated 1850. 

Discovered missing last Between 1 and 11 :30Sunday 

week from a basement „ig),i a $250 35mm camera A pair of girl's figure skates 
storage bin at 30-32 Nassau was removed from a student's valued at $150 were stolen last 
Street were various paintings room in South Edwards Hall, week from a package 
and silver valued at $6,600, a ^|jo taken were two lenses delivered to a Little Brook 
$1,500 white Belgium linen (J340) and a camera case Road resident The victim told 
lounge chair and an end table ,j]7j Entry was made police that three packages had 
and lamp valued at $1,000. through an unlocked window been delivered and left in his 
Police said that the victim is off a fire escape mailbox. Two smaller 

.,._.,.. — , — ;j — . i-i-^ packages were still inside but 

a larger package was found 
Another room in South opened and lying on a path 
Edwards Hall was entered n^^t to his house 
and ransacked at the same vvhen a Mulberry Row 
$600 Cold Chain Taken. A time, police said, but nothing resident left her unlocked 
man's 18K gold necklace was taken apartment for two hours last 

valued at $600 was stolen last A fJickinson Street apart- ^^^ she left her $63 wrist- 
week from a dresser in the ment was also entered by way watch on a kitchen counter, 
victim's bedroom in his home of a window during the when she returned, it was 
on Quaker Road weekend The apartment was gone 

The victim, who reported ransacked, police said, but 

the theft on Thursday, told nothing was taken. The entry a Borough resident left her 
police the necklace was taken was reported at 1 :30 Sunday purse unattended for a short 
at some point during a four- morning. time in a rest room in 



There were four bicycle 
thefts A 10-speed racing bike 
made in France and valued at 
$800 was stolen during the 
night from a Brown Hall 
courtyard on the university 
campus Police report the bike 
had been "locked to itself " 

A Westminster Choir mm ZJ*» ""-""~'~ - 
College student reported that ^ TUE-TRI lO • 5 
her $240, 10-speed bicycle was Q cAT IO-3 
stolen sometime on Monday mn *" ' ' 
from inside Ithaca Dormitory 
and a Township resident listed 
the theft of his $175, 10-speed 
from in front of the Mykonos 
Restaurant on Witherspoon 
Street It was unlocked 

A Stockton Street resident 
reported the theft of a boy's 
three-speed bike from in front 
of the Public Library where it 
had been locked to a bicycle 
rack It is valued at $100 









um:ii/>iA. arlltr 



THE store for 

tine Lised clothing 
since J944 



OUTGROWN SHOP- 



Ti^f 



a Nassau Street resident. The 
theft took place, they said, 
sometime during a two-year 
period 




THINKING... 
KATE 
LITVACK 

Kate is a member of 
Township Committee. 
Through her efforts, 
Township support has 
enabled the First Aid 
and Rescue Squad to 
provide reliable daytime 
emergency medical 
care; also new open 
spaces have been 
acquired and 
Community Park North 
completed. 



BARBARA 
CANTRILL 

Barbara, as adminis- 
trative assistant to the 
New Jersey Senate 
Majority, has analyzed 
critical issues - trans- 
portation and taxation. 
Barbara has served as 
an elected and 
appointed member of 
state-level commissions 
on children, anti-dis- 
crimination and health 
care. 



Democrats for 



PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 
COMMITTEE 

f't-C tor t>T UttuMCt-nUM C«mp»lB" CommiH»», Sn*fman Qolomb Tf»«»ot»f, Suit* 410, Palmti Squ«t«, P' 



LEAGUE PLAV OFFERED 
In Platform Tennis. The 

Recreation Department is 
accepting applications for the 
Women's Platform Tennis 
League, designed for those 
who wish to play on a 
recreational level. 

Those wishing to play 
regularly are placed on teams 
which meet once a week at a 
scheduled time. Evening slots 
are available for working 
women. 

Those interested in playing 
may stop by the Recreation 
Office in its new office near 
the Community Pool Complex 
and fill out a questionnaire 
Those who want to play and 
cannot make the weekly 
commitment may register as 
a substitute They should call 
Linda Sheldon at 924-3305 or 
the Recreation Office at 921- 
9480 for additional in- 
formation Registration 
deadline is Fridav. October 10 

The Recreation Depart 
ment Platform Tennis Courts 
are located in Community 
Park South next to the pool 
facility. Only Princeton 
residents are eligible for 
membership, and mem- 
bership is required for league 
play. A season's membership 
is $20. 



PERNA'S 

MUMS and 

PUMPKINS 



PLANT AND 
FLOWER SHOP 



flowers by wire 



nywtiere in the U S or Canada I 



189 Washington Rd., V. mile eas^of Rt.^1^ ^^ 
-1383 Open Sunday 10-5 Saturday 9-430 | 



^A^^M^^S^ 



IpRlNnFTON PROFESSIONALS 



• Word Processing 
• Technical Typing 
• Statistical Typing 
• Secretarial Services 

Rates A variable on Request 

PRINCETON PROFESSIONALS 

Executive Support & Project Management 

The New Nassau Savings & Loan Building 

1 84 Nassau Street, Suite 202 

Princeton, Nevn Jersey 

924-2325 



THE BURGLAR STOPPERS 
AT URKEN'S 




•i 



^»ns^Sl-^'21r 



The Kwikset Cylinder Deadbolt 
One of many lines of security devices available at Urken's 

URKEN'S 

o, ,.,. . '" ^® ''°"'' "3ve "' You Don't Need If." 

27 Witherspoon Street 924-3076 




SAVE TO GAIN 
From Chapin Relay Event. 
Chapin School will hold its 
fifth annual Marathon Relay 
this Sunday from 7 am. to 9 
p m on the school grounds. 
Mercer and Provinceline 
Road The event has been 
planned by Stephen Gingo. 
crosscountry coach and 
science teacher and Stefan 
Gofl. director of development 
and French teacher 

In the past, this event has 
raised over $3500 for Chapin 
and other area organizations, 
including the Eden Institute 
last year and the Deborah 
Hospital and the Muscular 
Dystrophy Foundation before 
that. This year's proceeds will 
benefit S.A.V.E.. the small 
animal rescue shelter directed 
by Mrs. Jeanne Graves, 

Students, parents, faculty, 
alumni, and friends are en- 
couraged to participate by 
running, sponsoring runners, 
or walking some miles. 
Parents have volunteered to 
help prepare snacks, lunch, 
and dinner The school hopes 
to top last year's event which 



included 50 participants who 
ran 887 miles. 

TROLLEY-CAR? 

In "Downtown" Series. 
"Princeton; From Stagecoach 
to Trolley Car" is the title of 
Elizabeth G. C Menziess talk 
on October 15. to be given as 
the second in the Historical 
Society's six lectures on 
"Downtown Princeton: A 
History" 

Ms Menzies. photographer, 
artist and writer, will speak 
next Wednesday at 8:30 p m 
in the convocation room of the 
Engineering Building on 
Olden, The series, which is 
open to the public without 
charge, is sponsored by the 
New Jersey Council of the 
Humanities, 

A life-long resident of 
Princeton, Ms, Menzies is the 
author of "Before the Waters: 
The Upper Delaware Valley 
and Millstone Valley," 
"Passage Between Rivers," 
and co-author of "Princeton 
Architecture: A Pictorial 
History of Town and Cam- 
pus " 



Nassau HoUiy 
1 Cfafts 

1 42 Nassau Stra«t 
924-2739 




DEMOCRATS RAISING FUNDS: Townsh1p~Cbmniittee candidates Barbara Cantrill 
and Kate Litvack (second from left, and center) joined former Committee member 
Abbot Moffat, former Township First Lady Fannie Floyd (far right) and Martha 
Hartmann at a party last Saturday at the home ot Lois Etz, 



Antique 
Restoration 

609-737-0800 

Antlqu* t Itn* luinltura railotMl 
AnilqtM clock* twugtii. aoid. »«rvic*d I 
Fin* Anilqua* baugM.«atd 

BIVER DBIVE TITUSVILLE. NJ 




hpH^^nHrall^RVld^ 



E ASSISTANCE qRODp 



I 



Pure Wool Coatings 
The Fabric Shop 




P lin u l M i Shoimiig Cmtm 



"924^1478 

Mon-Thor. 10-5:30 Ffl. 1O<:30 S«l 10-> 



1 1, ,»»»»» »a»n»»«»» l »»»»»'" " " """* 

Cus/om 'Jr/mmee/ 'Swea/ers^ 

5^ 




:^ ^ "^ Vf ' 



t J f J 



*'/^ tf/ co/ors /o chonsf frf: 



1 73 Nsstsu St. 
(oppotll* Davldson't) 



Mon.-Sst. tO-6 

Thurr (FrI. 10-7 

(009)921-0554 



ENROLLMENT UP 
Al Boychoir School. The 

American Boychoir School 
has opened with 44 boys from 
SIX states Introducing a day 
program for the first time in 
10 years, the school welcomes 
several Princeton area 
residents to its new fourth 
grade and training choir 
program 

Area residents include 
Benjamin Farrell, Douglas 
Mosle and Robinson 
Wageman of Princeton. Saul 
Ferris of Hopewell, and David 
Edwards of Lawrenceville 

Traveling with the Concert 
Choir this season are Jeffry 
Samis and Christopher Besle 
of Lawrenceville, Peter 
Eglitis of Belle Mead, and 
.Simon Hankinson and Scott 
Garvey of Pnnceton The first 
tour of the year will take the 
boys to Canada (or four weeks 
of singing concerts in 
.Saskatchewan and Manitoba 

Several concerts are 
scheduled for central New 
Jersey in December The 
repertoire will include a 
staged work, "Papageno." an 
adaptation of Mozart's Magic 
Flute Details of the concerts 
may be had by calling the 
Concert Office, 924- .WSB 



Princeton Has Provided Numerous Presidents 
For Srer institutions of Higher Learning 

rUI V-miCl csei Maryville College. Maryville.Tenn.; 

In addition lo Sheldon Hackney, former ^^ ^^^ Frederick H Borsch ST, Dean, 

Provost and former member <»."l<i™f^ ' church Divinity School of the Pacific, 
department, who has been named Pr«|aei . ^, calif (soon to be Dean of Prince- 

of the University of Pennsylvania ITOW;^ university Chapel l , Sherrill Cleland GS 

TOPICS,Sept 17), Pnnceton UmveRitycan Marietta College, Marietta, Ohio; 

claim sb( former members of the faculty OT ^ ^ ^^^^^^ gg ,5, ^^^^^ ^^^^ 

administraUonwhoarecurrenUysen/mgas «^ j^ s„„,h Orange, N J; 
presidents of American "."'S"/", ^Iso WiUiam H. Danforth '48, Chancellor, 

universities In addition. Uiere is <■ '""8 ' vn Kington University, St Louis, Mo. ; John 

of alumni, graduate and undergraduate, JJ'"p,|^^3 .55 Director, American 

who are college preiiidents ,™K.r« Academy in Rome, Rome, Italy; Robert H 

The faculty or administration memoere » ^' ,j, ^arleton College, Northfield 

^»..i,~, Amoc fnrmerlv 01 me pnysiv^ ^^ r>ii,Kt. nc -Kn a™i , 



mpmbers Academy m nome, rvuiiic, iMiiy. nuuerx M 

The faculty or aamuii^i.ation meiu'^ Fdwards '57, Carleton College, Northfield, 

are Oakes Ames, fonnerly rf ">« P"''(^^„t Minn. ; Julian H Gibbs GS '50, Amherst 

— ""■""^"'.'^.^'^^.v.r colleee, Amherst, Mass.; Dr Harold E. 



department, now P-^'*"' "^^^onn^ucu --- "^^^^^ ^ass.; Dr Harold E. 

College, New London, Conn^' "^7^; „„eUcher '44, American University, Beirut, 

Bernstein, former Df^" »' '•■^"°?^e* CSanon; Philip H Jordan Jr '54, Kenyon 

Wilson School, now President "J B"™"^ ^' Gambler. Ohio; John G. Kemeny 

University, Waltham, Mass. W'»'^"^ V. V" cV'49 Dartmouth College, Hanover, 

Bowen, former Provost and member of the 46 us 

economics department. President. Pnnce- NH . 

ton University; Also, Theodore D. Lockwood GS 52, 

Trinity College. Hartford, Conn ; John C 

Also Marvin Goldberger, former member 33^^,^^) -^ New York University. New York 

of the physics department, now President of Thaddeus Seymour '49, Rollins 

the California Institute of Technology in „ „_. ,.,i„,„ v^rv Fia Rnh.n a 

„ J /-._i;r . A^claC Climmnns. former 




A Gardener's Paradise 

at 

Nursery & Garden Market 
Rl. 206 



PETERSON'S 

100's of Varieties 

of rare and exotic 

ferns 



Hrs. Daily 9-6; Sun. 9-5 
Between Lawrenceville & Princeton 



the Caiuomia insiiiuie ui .<.^.."— !>.■ 
Pasadena, Calif ; AdeleS Simmons former 
Dean of Student Affairs. President of 
Hampshire CoUege. Amherst, Mass.; and 
Robert J Wickenheiser. formerly with ^e 
English department. President of Mount St. 
Mary's College in Emmetsburg, Md 

Presidents Bowen and Ames are also 
former graduate students 



City; Thaooeus oeyniuui -t^. nuiiins 
College, Winter Park, Fla; Robert A 
Skotheim '55. Whitman College. Walla 
Walla, Washington; Howard Swearer, '54, 
Brown University, Providence, R.I, ; John S. 
Toll GS '52, University of Maryland, College 
Park.Md ; 



ark.Md.; 

Also Archibald M Woodruff GS '36. 

University of Hartford, Hartford, Conn.; 

irmergraauaiesiuuciiLs. Lloyd E. Worner Jr. GS '43, Colorado 

College, Colorado Springs, Colo ; Harold T 
Other alumni, and the colleges or g^^j j^,, Qg -54 University of Michigan at 
universities of which they are president, ^^^^bor Mich; andE. InmanFoxGS'61, 
include Bernard S Adams '50, Ripon ^nox College, Galesbury, 111 
Collc-Ei- Hipon Wise , Wayne W Anderson 



TWO MEN CHAKGED 
With Stolen Property 
Possession. Two men have 
been charged by Borough 
police with possession of 
stolen property in separate 
incidents after each tried to 
sell allegedly stolen silver and 
jewelry at the Princeton Coin 
Exchange. 20 Nassau Street 

Anthony Lemar. 21, 97 Birch 
Avenue, was arrested at 
Nassau and Witherspoon 



streets Thursday by Detec- 
tives William Fitch and 
Gerald Patterson, who had a 
warrant for apprehension 

Lemar allegedly tried to sell 
some antique rings stolen 
September 21 from the car of a 
Monmouth Beach resident 
while it was parked in the 
YMCA lot during the running 
of the Princeton Half 
Marathon. Taken at the time 
were five gold and platinum 
rings with a combined value of 



$:l,150 Lemar was later 
released on $100 bail 

William M, Alvino, 24, of 
Trenton, was brought to 
Borough headquarters last 
week by Ewing police, who 
have charged him with 
burglary 

Alvino allegedly attempted 
to sell some stolen silver at the 
Coin Exchange last week He 
was charged with possession 
of stolen property by Det. 
Patterson and later released 
on $100 bail- 




FURNITURE 



Fa9:3M SM.9Jfr5 



CLEARANCE CENTER 
Route 206 Montgomery Center MoaTi» sum 

storewvide UquidatJOn to the hre vifiis by NoV. 22nd 

iwe've slaihed prices from 20% to 60%-ilon't nns out 




!^">OMU, 



««<X»<IWJ 



OWit 




k ^921^96 




^o^'^ s^"^ 



9<o^^!?«ee^ 



sv«* 



Take a good look 

at the new look 

during Nassau Savings 

Grand Opening Celebration! 

We cordially invite you to visit us and see why we are so pleased with 
our new home. Outside, it blends with Princeton's traditional charm. 
Inside, we're ready to serve as your Family Financial Center with 
our friendly, personal touch. 

WIN: GOLD, a COLOR TV, MOPED or COMPUTER! Enter our 
Win-a-Prize Sweepstakes at any of our three convenient 
offices. Eacfi week during our four-week celebration there will 
be a Grand Prize Winner who will be able to select any one of 
these four great prizes— it could be you! 
PICKa-GIFT OF YOUR CHOICE! Open or add to a passbook 
savings account with a deposit of $100 or more and receive your 
choice of a piece of beautiful crystal stemware or handy 50' garden 
hose. Deposit $1,000 or more and pick a stylish automatic man's or 
lady's umbrella with case, cozy warm St. H/lary's blanket or sturdy 
canvas log carrier. Deposit $5,000 or more and you can choose a G.E. 
electric can opener, Gonair electric hair dryer or even a Kodak camera. 
All terrific gift values for you to enjoy as your savings earn the highest 
interest allowed by law. 

Be our guest, visit our new headquarters, we'll be delighted to show 
you around our handsome new building. 

RULES: Prizes and gifts available Septeinber 22 through Octotier 18, 1980 Only one gilt and 
prize per lamily or account. Deposits must remain (or six months or a charge will be imposed 
Win-a-Pnze Sweepstakes participants must be 14 years or older, one entry per person 

HOURS Weekijays, 9 a,m, to 4 p,m,; Friday Evenings. 
5 10 7 p m , Saturday, 9 a.m. to 12 i^oon, Montgomery 
4 Princeton Junction 



I 



,;,»»^»' 




1B8 NASSAU STREET • PRINCETON - 924-4498 
44 H1GHTST0WN RD. • PRINCETON JUNCTION • 799 1500 
MONTGOMERY SHOPPING CENTER • RT. 206 ■ 921 lOftO 



/ 




II 

J 
II 

I! 
ii 

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I 




Cambodian Family, Sponsored by Nassau ^'jf V^f"^" ?f;il^^^^' 

-La Bonne Table" Ends Five-Year Journey fronr, Its Native Land ^^ 

Z e_ .^ h„ N=«=„ rtrtprminalion and optimism Indonesia where Uie Aus rwu -.,„*'. ,„j societv Coi 



Exclusive French 

Catering Service 

at affordable tastes 



* $2 discount * 

upon trying one of our specialties: 

A fragrant ratatouille nicoise 
4 servings (2 lbs) S7 

A hearty & meaty (lamb, pork, sausage) 
cassoulet a I'ancienne 

4 servings (2 lbs. 1 oz.) J1 2 

Call our Chef at 466-2378 

delivery service available 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 

!.„.. „ 

I Mrs Thai, two daughters and 

S three sons, ranging from 20 to 

I 9, are glad to be here and glad 

■ to be all together. 



Good Government 
begins with Good People. 



"Princeton needs Bill Cherry and Win Pike on 
the Township Committee if we are to continue to 
provide intelligent and responsive local 
government. Their long-standing concern for our 
township is well known and they both have 
enviable records o{ proven community service." 



Mayor Josie Hall 



JHai UUUIIICy IIKliii "ivj ^ „,h„4„, had Thompson, all members of the 

Sponsored by Nassau determination and optimism '"""'f '^ "."f.^ *^„r many Church and Society Com- 

Presbyterian Church. Prin- that have allowed it to sur- been l«"|"'f l^^',"! dTfferent m.ttee which has direct 

cetons newest refugees from vive °"„ ^rom their mother, responsibility for the welfare 

southeast Asia have settled ™t T]"'^. "«" *l';;„°f'T, "S? Tnd brothers ofthefamily 

happily into an apartment Cambodia the afternoon of JJ^'" "" ,„ giert . 

near the center or town April 17. 1975. when ">« Eventually an The Woman's Association of 

""^.er m'"Mhrof awaiting government feU to the Khmer Amenc^n agency worker. ^^^, ehurch underto,* the 

processing in an Indonesian Rouge They walked for 41 pr««si^g pape supplying of the kitchen. n the 

iXgeecLnp-atimemade days to reach V.etoam and ^?f^'|X .o^eclioo, and Thais apartment Other 

more anxious by the fact that along the ^^^ '"^ |'J^^ S?e f^Uy was r^ted. women of the church have 

two family members were became .11 a«J died foHarto the lamuywa ^^ taken the boys' measurements 

separated from the others and food and medicine Mrs l-nai "«''"*"''''•, j.„|,sh and and are knitting sweaters for 

^r whereabouts unknow. -"" b'^^Wit^^olite "ol So el I 1 Sdan at the cold months. Still another 

for a long period of time - city of My Tho. 40 miles south ^"P'?,)^™ physics Lab, member took the family to 

- - ■ - - -nd ofSaigon 3„lei^ to Pam Mount, head Trenton and helped fill out the 

,,. P"^^ vwrA Refuzee necessary welfare forms 

Pa,hed out To Sea. 'There of beYWCA Refuge^ Taken by the good-natured 

they had a little roads.de R^f "'™«"' ^^"^""'Jriendr cheerfulness of the family, 

groc'ery stand and there^^, ^"d a ^P»f;; '"^e^byVer"^ tWs woman plans to drop b'y 

I by the fact that.several t'.^:! ^1^ .T.j:^. \A^^^^^.^^^^^ 

or« of the two family groups "o". ^"/Pt^'-^f "' *f„^''^™: American life as well as 

S=fn'fy5^na^Vrd^ ^S'J^f^^^^ ^^r"' '" ^"^"" 
At the ins,stence of their ,ust as the school_year began, lessons.^^^ ^._^^^^ ^^^,^^ 

&1e7:a'^ t ^J^^ Many Pr.ends^ The two --^ne- found for^Lo^ng 

S51^' The"y sut."td°o'n' ^LrantL" and'ry'ea^^^lS VWc/'are^nearby, as wellas 

the beach for one week before Long, a skilled seamstress, the Aus, 

the Malaysian police pushed have begun da.ly language 

the refugees off me Island and classes at the YWCA, ,,,5"™"""'''^*' ,," „Tn 

teck^oser In the short Ume they have There are some unseen 

'"'''"°' been here, the Thais have friends as well The upper 

In the confusion. My Thai, accumulated many friends school ^' P"""'''" °^>; 
the 18year.old daughter, and There are friends from the Schoo , »h'ch had had an 
Hung a 16-year-old-boy. were church, whom they see educat.onal Cambodia Day 
sewr'ated from the rest of the frequently, such as Henry and last spring orgamzed by Mrs^ 
Sly Xy ended up at the Barbara Broad. Janet Stoltrfus, decided to expand 
same refugee camp in stoltzfus, and Bob and Betty 



_ Vietnamese "boat" people 
■ have preceded them here in 
I the past year, and the com- 
! munity has thus had ex- 
I perience in the relocation 

I process Moreover, this 
family, a sturdy handsome 
brings with it the 



I family, 
'group. 




Bill Cherry Win Pike 



We offer 

• years oi proven community service 
to Princeton 

• modification of Master Plan 
implementation to reflect community 
response 

• realistic approach to assisting 
Princeton Public Library 

• serious attention to preserving a safe 
water supply system 

• creative efforts to save the Dinky and 
revitalize station area 

• continuing efforts to keep municipal 
tax rate at the lowest possible level 

• continuing aid to First Aid and Rescue 
Squad, Crosstown 62 and senior 
citizen services. 



ConliouedonPage i 




MEET THE THAIS: Shown on the porch of their second floor apartment 
three Thai sons, from left, Tai, Hai and Hung, and Mrs. Thai with My on the 
Long on the right. The Cambodian family is here under the sponsorship of 
Presbyterian church. ^ 



are the 
left and 
Nassau 



Vote Bill Cherry 

Nov. 4 Win Pike 

'BzrizSr'" for Township Committee 



ELLSWORTH'S WINES 
and LIQUORS 

Exclusively at Ellsworth's 

Corral Red Rioja 1 975 Bottle $3.99 Case $43.09 

Dry, Medium Bodied, Beautiful Wood Finish 

Easily Accessible 1st Left Over the Bridge 

For the Junction Commuter Princeton-Hightstown Road 

Hrs.: 9-9, Mon.-Thurs.; 9-10 Fri.& Sat. 609-799-0.'>30 

Free Parking lor 60 Cars 




for fritndly Stnic: QuBllty tnd Vilu* 

172 NASSAU ST. PRINCETON 

STORE HOUnS Moo , Tu.. W«, . S... « . m III , p ™. . Th«,s . . m III . „ m . F,l . , .,. 



Center Cut 
Pork Chops 

■ ^!" Cut Chops 



PricedHlohw). 



Cul from Young Corn Fed Porkers 

^Shoulder 
Pork Chops 
$139 

lb. I 



Cut from Young Corn Fed PorkersN 

Loin End 
Pork Chops 

$149 

lb. i 



For Barbecue 

Rib End 
Pork Loin 

$159 

lb. I 



FROZEN FOOD SAVINGS 

Cheese 

Celentono 
Ravioli 



13 oz. 
pkg. 



99 



Crunchv Lite Batter 

Fish Fillet Mrs. Paul's 

A Breoklast Treat 

French Toast Downynok* 

Myers 

Beet Stroganott 

Myers 

Chicken Pie 

Swift Premium Link or Beef 
Sausage Brown & Serve 

Moc & Cheese. Beel Chicken or lurtiev 

Morton Pot Pie 

Single Sen/tng Ronzoni 

Fettucini Alfredo 

Potatoes 

Ore-Ida Crispers 



16 Oi $199 
pkg. I 

Vol. CAC 
pkg, DV 
12 oz. $129 

pkg. I 

16 oz. $129 
pkg. I 

Soz. AO« 

pkg. yy 

3 8 oz S| 
Pkgs- I 
8oz. QO« 
pkg. Oy 

20oz.OA« 
pkg. Oy 



DAIRY SAVINGS 



From Concentrate 

Minute Maid 
Orange Juice 

34 gal. -"---J^ 
carton 



99 



89* 



Great on Baked Potatoes 

Sour Cream Foodtown 

Assorted Flavors a 

Breyers Yogurt Z 

Large or SmoB CiKd FoocJtown 

Cottage Clieese 

Part SWm Foodtown 
Mozzarella shredded 

Whole Milk or Port Skim 
Mozzarella Foodtown 

Sliced Amerlcon 

Borden Singles 

Parmeson or Romono 

Frigo Wedge 

Regular Quorters Corn Oil 

Mazola Margarine 
HEALTH & GOURMET FOOD 

A Snack Treot 2 oz O AC 

Carob Bar Tigers Milk bar OV 

Salted _ . 4/. oz |»Q« 



16oz.7*Jt 
cup #▼ 
Soz 
cups' 

32oz$179 

cup I 

Soz. A AC 

pkg.yy 

l2oz.$ie9 
pkg I 

12 0Z.S199 
pkg I 

Soz $109 
pkg I 

lb OAC 

pkg oy 



Spiral Rice Cake 

Natural Sparkling Mineral 

Ferralelle water 



pkg. 



Natural Sparklinp^Mlneral 30oz.^CC 

Knorr-Swiss 2^'. oz^AC 

pkg oy 



SOUpmiX Asparagus 



911 End k Center Cul Chops 

Pork Chop 
Combination 
$159 



lb. 



U S DA Grode A Fteih Chill Pocli louB Wch 

Turkey Drumsticks 

U S DA GtQde ft f teu^ Chill Pock tc-jo Rich 

Half Hen Turkey Breast 

u S D A Grade A rreih CMIi Pack louu fticri e>«asl 

Turkey Cutlets Boneless 

fforen Chopped. Shoped * fofmed Pattt-Iymo 

Cubed Veal Patties main 



,b69* 

$189 



Old Smithfleid Smoked (Water Added) 

Buffet Boneless Ham 



»0«S3 



lb 



$09< 



lb. 



ibM 



$149 



Fresh 

Pork 
Spare Ribs 

$139 



lb. 



°$199 



Fioien Chopped Shaped ft Foimed Patlirvme Breaded * « i 

Veal Parmigiana Patties ib 1' 

Frozen Potti-Tyme ,n e_aa 

Cubed Beef Steaks pko 1 

Frozen All Bee( ««aa 

Patti-Tyme Beef Burgers ib *P' 

Frozen New Zealand Genuine Sprlno •«aa 

Whole Leg of Lamb ib*l" 



FRESH 
SEAFOOD SAVINGS 



ibM" 
$93* 



-GROCERY SAVINGS- 



Assorted Varieties 

Ragu 
Spaghetti Sauce 

$109 



32 OZ. 
jar 



1 



Asst. Grinds (Except. Decaf.) 

Savarin 
Coffee 

$049 



ib. 
can 



2 



Fresh 

Fillet of Scrod New ledtord Ib 

Fresh New Bedford 

Fillet of Codfish 

Fresh 

Fillet of Flounder ib 

Fresh *«Aa 

Codfish steaks «.. .«*« ib I " 

Fresh *«va 

Pan Ready Whiting ib *1 ^' 
PRODUCE SAVINGS 



Sweet Luscious (Size IS) 

California 
Cantaloupes 

each ^m m 



Refrashli\g 

Libby's 
Tomato Juice 



46 oz. 
can 



69 



stock Up and Save 

Heinz 
Tomato Ketchup 

14 oz. 

btl. 



49 



Refreshing 

Red Cheek 
Apple Juice 



V, gal, 
btl. 



Try Somethlna Different 

100% Juice 
Juicy Juice 



. _ _ _ Old fashioned 

$129 Mueller's 

Egg Noodles 



1' 



46 oz. 
can 



79" 



Save More 

ReaLemon 
Lemon Juice 



Tiny Utile Tea Leaves 

Tetley 
Teg Bags 



12 oz 

.£ka^ 



49< 



32 oz. 

btl. 



99' 



Stock Up and Save 

Hunt's 
Tomato Sauce 



100 in 



$159 



1 



31.0. *1 
car\5 I 



Refreshing 

Sacramento 
Tomato Juice 

Save More 

Progresso 
Tomato Puree 



46 02. 

can 



77' 



Save More 

Deer Park 
Spring Water 



gat. 

cont. 



79' 



28 or 

can 



69< 



Asst Vodettes Dinner Xtyi Oogs 

Alpo 
Chunks 



314Vioz$l 
cans B 



IrwonT 

Alba Milk 



Kosher or Polish Spears 

Vlasic PIcldes 

Asst. Flovors (8 In pkg.) 

MET Broth 

Chocolate 

Nestles Quik 



makes $4 79 
8 ats A 

w boxes I 

2 Ib. $949 

can A 



Semi- Sweet 

Nestles Morsels 

Nabisco 

RItz Crackers 

Cookies 

Nabisco Oreos 

Sunshine 

Krispy Crackers 



•^s^n" 



16 02. 

box 



99* 



15oz$|09 
pkg I 

16 oz. 
box 



69* 



f 



Sweel Luscious From Calltomlo (Sue 6) 

Honeydew 
Melon 



$129 



each 



1 



yi^gron Slate Apples 



US ■ I E«i>a fancy Wayi^^ron Slat 

Golden Delicious 

Fancy Western 

Bortlett Pears 

Fresh Fancy 

Green Cucumbers 

Golden Sweet 

Southern Yams 

Fresh 

Brussel Sprouts 

U.S * 1 New Crop 

Yellow Onions 

Zesty Refreshing (Size 165) 

Florida Lemons 

Jewel Green (Size 54) 

Florida Limes 



lOoz 
cup 



b69* 
lb 49* 

4,0*1 

3 lbs. 1 

89* 



3 lb ^ AC 



bog 

6-o79* 

5 for 89 

APPETIZER SAVINGS 



CiKWiy 

Zesta 
Hard Salami 

$159 



1 



DELI SAVINGS 



BAKERY SAVINGS 



Speckri Cut Sliced 

Colonial's Bacon 
.b $139 

pkg. 



1 



Foodtown 

Pumpkin Pie 

99* 



20 0Z. 
pkg. 



New York lb 

Yankee Beef Franks pkg 

King Size Beef ib 

Best Franks pkg 

Sliced Gatio Salami or 3 ©z 

Pepperoni pkg 



$189 
S|S9 

99* 



foodtown 4> 1* oz- $1 

Rye Cuts or Ihimpemlckel ^ loaves I 



Foodtown 

Donuts in A Bag 

Foodtown 

English Muffins 



16 in 
bog 
12 In 
pkg. 



79* 
79* 



iiiiiii coupon iiiiiii iiiiiii coupon iiiiiii iiiiiii coupon iiiiiii 



^ Regulor Ouarters 

gPARKAY 
cMAR- 



lb. pkg. 

39 



gGARINE 

J^ WITH THIS COUWW AMD AH AOOlIIONAl %1*X> 
WmOM PUKHASI Coupon good ot Oavld»on» 
Uip»fmQfte»t thiu Ocl U. l9«O.Llmlton«CQWon 
^B p«r lomBy. 



^^ ^ In Oil or Water Chicken of the Seo ^^ 
O €% SOLID 7 or can ' 

(C^ WHITE 
g gTUNA 



, Absort>ent 



99 



. WITH IMS COUPON AND AN ADD(TK>NAL $7.50 

. lupon good ot Dovldton'i 

I. \\, inO ilmll on« couport 



Oo CORONET 
OC^PAPER 
gg TOWELS 



stngle roll A 

o 



49 



. WnW TWS COWON AND AN AODtTlONAl J?AO , 
^ MOM PUaCttASi Coupon good of DovtdMni , 
Sup«nnoi««t thfu Oct 1 1. 19K>, LbnH on* coupon 



Cudahv Marconi SO 39 

Pepperoni ib O 

Carondo A;C 

Genoa Salami 

SchlckhaiiS Botogrto or 

Liverwurst 

Weaver 

Chicken Roll 

Havdu SpKred 

Luncheon Meat 

lobln 

Liverwurst Mothef Ooose 

Corando 

Alpino Hot Ham 

Hoydu 

Head Cheese 

Fresh 

Tasty Potato Salad 

Land O Lokes Post Process 

American Cheese 

Domestic Slicing 

Frigo Provolone 

Domestic 

Parmesan Cheese 
SEAFOOD SAVINGS 

Frozen 

Fancy Ftounder FlUet 

Frozen Peeted & Deve*>ed 
eu-i— — 



VsibM" 

.A«>99* 
/,ib99* 

V2 lb I 

VsibM" 

.b59* 
«59* 

$12* 

Vj lb I 

'/i lb I 
lb O 



1 

lb 1 






1000000000000^^ 

F»atunnQ unuSuSi and classic 
Siivei Jewelry 

VILLAGE SILVER 

39 WIIMnpOOO St. 

M.NtvWeJ!.SaMO5 30 
8.F 




VcHECI 



OLUNTEER 
CHECKUST 



KISMET 
BOUTIQUE 

indiar cloltiing. 

jewelry & accessofies 

Mefcar Mall Rout* 1 

InearK-Mart) 452-1199 



FMST 

MTKMM. 

ST«n 



unwanted hair 
removed permanently 





THEATRE USHER; 

McCarler is looking (or 
volunteer ushers for drama, 
dance and music presen- 
tations Higlischool age or 
older Ushers see McCarter 
events without charge For 
applrcation form, call Philip 
ODonoghue, 452-6124. 

MKE VOUNC PEOPLE? 
Red Cross needs supervisor In 
"Youth Teaching Youth" 
program Prcvioas teaching 
experience helpful. You'll 
transport and give classroom 
supervision to high-school age 
volunteers who are teaching 

ellmenur^"' age "kll'" Aboi? REPUBLICANS-VIEW WITH ALARM: Township can- 
S™re weekly but sclK-dule didates William Cherr, (left) and WInlhrop Pike wan to 
niibTe Can MarXnEbert, keep the E.tl Farm on Rosedale Road I" Residential 
112^2404 zoning. They have declared their opposition to the 

READ ALOUD KOR THE Master Plan proposal to re-zone the property lor Ottice- 
BLIND: If you have Research use. 
background in chemistry, 
astronomy, computer POLITICS 

sciences economics. Township Republicans 

engineering, mathematics or Keep the EttI Farm or, -p-'-r-atVon Department at 
phy.sics and can give 60 to 90 Rosedale Road in a residential !\!'L\^°""" "^ 



JACKETS -SWEATERS 

SHIRTS -PANTS -CORDS 

SLACKS -DUNGAREES 

Reasonable Prices 

PRINCETON ARMY-NAVY 

141/2 Witherspoon St. 924-0994 



suggestions concerning this 
program are welcome For 
further information call the 




ELECTROLYSIS 

by Susan Rothslein 

fomfl/f/f prjimcy 

3430 Rl. 27 
Kendall Park 
201(297-1195 



^^^»^^^^0^0^0^^^^^^^ 




ABOUT 



EVERGREENS 
with Sam OeTuro 

Woodwinds 
Associates 

This IS the time of year that 
woODVt/lNDS receives many 
inquiries ttom homeowners 
concerning their evergreens' 
needte loss, otlen this loss 
appears excessive It Is normal 
tor these trees lo shed three- 
year-old needles, but this year 
due 10 droughl (and sub- 
sequenl root damage), many 
two- and even one-year 
needles are being shed 
tt this IS the case with your 
Pine, Spruce or Hemlock, 
leave the needles where Ihey 
'ail Ihey will provide a very 
necessary mulch to shield the 
roots of your trees from ex 
cessive cold this winter, a: 
^eli as conserving essential 
moislure 
Some preventive measures 
against tufther damage would 
nciude a thorough, deep 
kvatering of these trees prior to 
me firsl hard freeze, also, 

Iaeep-rool feeding now wilh a 
highly organic tree food wi 
encourage new root growth 
this fall, and healthy new 
needle growth m the spring 
One last thing to consider 
excessive needle shedding 
may also be caused by inseci 
and disease infestation 
makes good sense to have 
your trees inspected by a 
gualitied tree expert, who can 
correctly diagnose the 
P'oOiem If he finds evidence of 
.nsect Of disease, he will 
recommend the proper 
•feaimeni to combat rhe 
p-ooiem quickly. 
WClODWlNOS IS happy 10 

>.- ■./.(-' -iri J question or 

, have at>oui 



minutes per week, call Mrs zone, and change the Master 
Kansas at Recording for the Plan proposal to make the 
Blind, 921 6534 Clerical office property Office-Research, say 
help also necdc^d Recordings the two Republican can- 
are made at 100 Stockton 9- didates for Township Com- 
4 .10, 7-10 p m Mondays mittee, incumbent William 
through Thursdays, 9 to noon Cherry and Winthrop Pike 
Fridays, "There are two major 

NURSERY HELPER: impacts of the proposed 
YWCA needs help in nursery change which could impose a 
where toddlers play while severe burden on that area of 
parents are in a class, Mor- the Township," Mr, Cherry 
ning hours especially. Call 924- says. "One is on the roads, 
5571, ext 22 which already carry traffic 

KILINt;? TYPING? Or generated by other office- 
office tasks that take less skill, research complexes in 
like telephone answering or Lawrence and Hopewell The 
collating YWCA can use all Rosedale-Carter area appears 
kinds or office work Call 924- k, be reaching or past 
51)71, ext 22 capacity for existing traffic at 

ARE YOU A GRAPHIC „g^^ hours. Adding to this 
ARTIST? Design and execute „oiume could necessitate 
special-events posters and major road construction, not 
advertisements for The just improvements 
Historical Society of Prince "A secondary impact of that 
ton Need to know layout, could be the loss of a prime 
lettering, production Two or recreation area where the 
three hours monthly Call 921- pro^j„celine Road bridge 
6748 between 9 and 4 week- crosses Stony Brook just to the 
"lays north of the tract. ' 

BE A HOSPITAL "ji^e second major impact 
COURIER. Messenger from j^ ^^^^ environmental," says 
nursing units to various j,^ p|i,g ..^he northern 
departments of The Medical portion of the Ettl Farm abuts 
Center No contact with si„„y grook, and every effort 
patients Must be willing to ^yj, (,e made to preserve this 
walk a lot and be on your feet unique area in its natural 
Three-hour shifts starting 9 5,3,5. Disturbances to the 
am Needed seven days a s,„„y grook system at this 
week,9to9 Call734-4589 p„jn, could have severe 

KNOW ARTS? CRAFTS? Setrimental effects down- 
SPORTS? Help a YWCA stream " 
teacher Everything from -in addition, portions of the 
quilting to gym and exercise, f^„^ ^^.^^in the tract are 
Call 924-5571, ext 22, -^^ly drained. Water runoff 

HANDICAPPED OLYM- {Vom large office-research 
PICS: Volunteers set up and parking lots could be more 
maintain training programs, djf(jcuit to control than if the 



collect medical forms for 
participants, raise money, 
publish monthly newsletter 
Call or write Laura Decker, 
1 Mercer County Special 
Olympics. 1015 Fairmont 
Avenue, Trenton (08629), tel, 
393-2410, 

NONE OF THE ABOVE? 
Call the Council of Community 



land were retained 
residential use." 



for both men and women. 



TOURNAMENT PLANNED 

For Senior Citizens. The 
Recreation Department will 
sponsor the second annual 
Super Seniors Tennis Tour- 
nament for Princeton 
Services, 924 .5«65. and ask residents and residents of 
about volunteer opportunities surrounding communities 60 
' ' ' ' - years and older. This mixed 

doubles tournament will be 
held on October 14. 15. 16. 17 at 
Princeton University Tennis 
Courts from noon to 2. 

All non-ranked beginner, 
intermediate and advanced 
tennis players are invited. 

The registration fee is $2 per 
person, and players do not 
have to register with a par- 
tner The committee, Dan 
Dillon, chairman. Mossick 
Sheldrick and Kathy West, 
will notify all participants of 
partners and game time by 
this Friday afternoon 

Registration forms are at 
the Public Library, the 
Princeton Community Tennis 
Office. Princeton Recreation 



921-9480. 

ORIENTATION PLANNED 
For Volunteers at Sklllman. 
Orientation for new and in- 
service volunteers at the New 
Jersey Neuro-Psychiatric 
Institute in Skillman will be 
held on Tuesday. October 21. 
at 9 : 30 in the Gerry Classroom 
at the Institute. 

Speakers from several 
areas will describe their 
programs, luncheon will be 
served and a tour of the 
Institute will be given. Many 
volunteer opportunities are 
still available, including a 
group with a psychiatrist, 
vocational training, music, 
recreation, teacher's aides to 
work with autistic children 
and developmentally disabled 
adolescents and adults and a 
newly developed Physical 
Education Program 
Schedules can be tailored to 
meet the requirements of the 
volunteers. 

Call Mrs. Ruth Meadow, 
(609) 466-0400, or write to 
Volunteer Services, N.P I. 
Box 1000. Princeton. 

Cambodian Family 

Continued from Page 12 

its annual Pet Show this fall 
and give the proceeds to the 
Thai family 

For all this, the Thais are 
grateful and happy "They 
think Princeton is a nice 
place." Dieu Au explained, 
acting as interpreter 

It goes both ways, as Betty 
Thompson noted when she 
described helping the Thais 
get relocated as "a great 
experience." "Like so many 
things, you get so much more 
than you put in," she said. 

—Barbara L. Johnson 



Rug Cleaning & Repairing 




New & Used 
ORIENTAL RUGS 



Nationally Advertised 
BROADLOOM CARPETS 



883 Stale Road 



Princeton, N.J. 

PLAinMOUire Moo.-Frl «•■■"» 5 Pr" 



924-0720 

ChiMd SalunJav 




AGILITY 
WORKSHOP 



ntroduced by 
qualified instructor 

SALLI SQUITIERI 

Now being offered 

at the PRINCETON 

NAUTILUS FITNESS 

CENTER 



This workshop is based on a series of 
body movements and exercises 
designed to make the body agile and 
concentrating on the elongation of 
muscles Incorporating basic warm 
ups, dance movements and exercises 
It is an 8-week program consisting of 1 - 
hour classes Excellent for those 
concerned with gelling in shape 
To enroll or lo receive further in- 
formation, Inquire at 609-921-6985 or 
directly lo Instructor at 609-924- 
5318. 




The Golden Touch 

20 Nassau .Street 
924-1363 921-1 N,5 

tine/ewelry • diamonds 
wafches • repair 



ExckM 



^^^^^^t^^^m^^^k^ 



Exckfstv Coaffwtfcc 

z)oro/Aea 

0isVncli\f9 f raff ranees 



c^ I 



1-1541 



IHH n u ll CtMfctO 

CI«MdTuM. K1-15 

3ummiis Sfwp 
stal, China 

M Nmmu 



FRED SIDON 




for 
DDiMocrrkM DnDniir2M rniiMrii 



PRICES ARE BACK UP ON 

Scrap Gold & Silver Coins 

AND WE PAY TOPS! 




U.S GOLD COINS 



'1 Type I 

<1 Typed 

■I Type III 

'2'! Liberty 

'2 '2 Liberty 

'2'! Classic 

*2''; Liberty 

'2"j Indian 

'3 Liberty 

<4 Stella 

'5 Liberty 

'5 Liberty 

*5 Classic 

'S Liberty 

■5 Liberty 

'5 Inciian 

■10 Liberty 

'10 Liberty 

'10 Liberty 

'10 Indian 

'20 Liberty 

'20 St Gaudens 



1849-1854 
18S4-18S6 
1856-1889 
1796-1807 
1808-1834 
1634-1839 
1840-1907 
1908-1929 
1854-1689 
1879-1880 
1795-1807 
1607-1834 
1834-1838 
1839-1866 
1866-1908 
1908-1929 
1795-1804 
1838-1866 
1866-1907 
1907-1933 
1849-1907 
1907-1933 



'200 


'1,000 


300 


- 10.000 


150. 


- 10,000 


1,000. 


- 30,000 


1,000. 


10,000 


250 


- 2,000. 


125 


- 10,000 


100 


500 


500 


- 25,000 


15,000 


- 100 000 


700 


- 20,000 


600 


- 100,000 


250. 


4,000 


150 


- 4,000 


140 


- 10,000 


250. 


3 000 


2,000. 


- 20,000 


310. 


- 20,000 


150 


- 10,000 


350 


- 30,000 


625 


- 30,000 


630 


- 130,000 




BUYING 
GOLD JEWELRY 

Gold Filled, 10k, 14k, 18k, 22k 



^\ .' 




BUYING 
STERLING SILVER 

FLATWARE - RINGS — JEWELRY 



FOREIGN GOLD COINS 



Bohem 
Ccinadi 



once 



Sicily 
MexKO 



T629-1674 

1908 
1629 
tS53 

ISOO I66T 
1B32 
1496 

1912 1914 
I912I9M 
1380 

1908-1917 
1640 
1803 1936 
lony 1871-1818 
1871-1818 
n 1610 

burg 1SS3 
3rg 1670 

.i.tatn 1817 I97B 
□rdltl 1327 
y IV I 399 
ordIV 1461 
y VII 1485 
lei I 1642 
no 1839 
(B 1935 

nto 1863-1665 
)Ci(y I6S2 
1918 

1903-1905 
1528 
1774 

1921-1947 
1600 

1814-1937 
d 1865 1888 
1660 

I874-I9I0 
19S9 1979 
1696-1701 
1747-1750 
1898 1967 
1306 1700 
1886-1925 
1476 1516 
1771-1807 
I S8 1 - 1904 
1569-1592 
I 1700-1710 
1676 



l2 0ucaH 
100 Corona 
lOODucols 

lOOFtonct 

4 Cruiodoi 
4000 Re>» 
3 Noblet 

5 Dollori 

10 Dollort 

1 Cha.*« 

20 Kroner 

10Lou<» 

20 Ff ones 
lOMorh 

20Morli 
10 Ducolt 
lODucatt 
lOOutott 

1 Flotm 
1 Noble 
1 Noble 
1 Noble 

3 Pound* 

5 Pounds 
lOODfochm 
16 Pesos 
lODucors 
15 Rupees 
100 lire 

1 Ooppio 
8 Escudos 
50 Peso 
8 Nobtes 

1 Ducol 

2 Dollars 
1 Di>car 
20 Kroner 
I Pohlevi 
8 Escudos 

4 Escudos 
1 Libra 

1 Ducal 
10 Rubles 
50E«celeo). 

6 Escudos 
20 Peietos 
20 Oucals 
25 Dueoti 



'8,000 
800 

15,000 
1 000 
t 000 
3.000 

30.000 
150 
250 

15.000 
100 

20.000 
100 
100 
ISO 

sooo 

10 000 

20.000 

125 

20.000 

10,000 

250.000 

30.000 

10000 

8.000 

}i 4000 

3.000 

8.000 

100 

3,000 

10.000 

10000 

700 

5.000. 

80 

200 

5 000 

200 

100 

1,000 

2,000 

100 

750 

too 

s 2C Ot)0 

I 000 

200 

250000 

25000 

15 000 




- '25.000 

- 1.000 

- 30.000 
^ 3000 

- 3,000 

- 6000 

- 50.000 

600 
700 

- 30,000 

300 

- 40 000 

- 500 

- 3 000 

- 4,000 

- 15,000 

- 25.000 

- 30.000 

- 1 000 

- 40.000 

- 20.000 

- iOO.OOO 

- 50 000 

- 20.000 

- 15 000 

- 5,000 

- 10.000 

- 1 5 000 

300 

- 5.000 

- 15.000 

- 15 000 

1.200 

- 20,000 

- 1.000 

- 3,000 

- 20 000 

600 
150 

- 4.000 

- 5.000 

- 200 

- 50.000 

- 500 
-100.000 

4,000 

- 5.000 

- iOO 000 

- 50.000 

- 25.000 



U.S. SILVER DOLLARS 



WE BUY DIAMONDS 

We pay *2.00 per point 

/2 Carat M 1 to ^220 

1 Carat *300 to M, 500 

2+per Carat *400 fo M,000 

(Large stones especiolly, wonted) 



1 794 liberty 

1795 Liberty 
1795 Bust 
1796-1796 Bust 
1796-1603 Bust 
1604 

1636-1839 
1640-1865 
1666-1873 
1673-85 Trode 
1876-1921 Morgan 
1693 s 

1895 
1921-1935 Peace 



•800. - 

150. - 

150. - 

150. - 

150. - 

100.000 — 

1 ,000. - 

40. - 

40. - 

20 



25,000 

16,000 

15,000 

6,000 

2,000 

- 200,000 
5,000 

- 1,000 

- 60,000 

- ,4 1 ,000 

- 14' and up 
500 — 20,000 
000 — 20.000 

— 14 and up 







We Buy All US Currency 
Large size before 1928 



BUYING and SELLING 

U.S. Gold, Anderson and 
Wood Coins 

We have them in stock 

No need to wait 1 8 weeks for delivery 



^i 



g^^ Collector's Exchange 



ARMSTRONG INTERNATIONAl 

Atmilcong intetnationjl 1980 



... affiliation with 

Armstrong International 
LOWER LEVEL QUAKER BRIDGE MALL 

RT. 1 NEAR 1-95 LAWRENCEVIllE N J 

609-799-8040 



OPEN EVERY NIGHT TIL 9:30 



OPEN SUNDAY US 



V 



5 Topics of the Toun 

• ConllnuM rrom Pm« 1 * 

s 

2 ARE YOr ELDERLY? 

• Come to Meeting. Problems 
u faced by older residents of Uie 
O Princeton community and 
J; their families - and. often. 
o their friends as we!I ■- will be 
>■' outlined and discussed at a 
2 public meeting to be held 
S Wednesday, October 15, at 
g 7:45 in the second-floor 
ui meeting room of the Princeton.- 

• Public Library 
"* Special emphasis will be 
*. given to the problems of two 
o groups not represented al 
^ similar gatherings in the past: 
o older residents who are still 
£ working, and people who are 
^. taking care of elderly 
13 relatives or friends who 
S cannot come to speak for 
P themselves 




I Boiiy Sacoc/i pnofo) 



I pre- 
' more 
PrinceVon'Area" Council of (elimination of pre-K. classroom consolidation, high school renovation) priced 
Communitiy Services, the from $4 to $14. Proceeds will go to the high school s Bleacher Fund. In the money 
Prmceton Public Library, crunch, bleachers for the new gym were squeezed out— hence the sale. Furniture 
Hightstown East Windsor is in fairly good shape, only needs a few repa irs. 
Senior Citizens Activities, ~ 

West Windsor Commission of Show on Tuesday from 4:30 to 
Aging and Senior Citizens 6:30. 

Services, the Princeton Joint The show includes 33 books 
Commission on Aging and the selected from all books 
Mercer County Office on published in 1980 by university 



Tax Rebates for Those 65 and Over 



Aging. 



mM)K.SONVIEW 
From UniverBity PressPH. 

Princeton University Press 
will host a reception for the 
Association of American 
University presses 1980 Book 



presses in the United States 
and many countries 
throughout the world for their 
special sensitivity to the 
relationship of design and 
subject matter. The public is 
invitwl lo view the selections 
at the University offices. 41 
William Street 




Imported and Domestic Cheese 
and Parly Trays • Quiches • 

• Gourmet Foods • Kitchen Gifts 

• Haagen Dazs Ice Cream • 



MONTGOMERY 
CENTER 

Route 51B b 206, Rodiv Hi. NJ. (ON) 92 



Help is available for you 
in meeting property taxes. 
Borough and Township 
assessor Stuart Robson 
pointed out again this 
week. 

Under the New Jersey 
Homestead Rebate law. 
you are entitled to $225 a 
year, if you are 65 or over 
There is no limit on the 
amount of income you may 
have. 

If your income and that 
of your spouse •- combined - 
■ is less than $5,000 a year 
plus Social Security, you 
are entitled to $160 a year 



more If you are totally 
incapacitated no matter 
what your age, you are also 
entitled to this extra $160, 
provided your combined 
income and that of your 
spouse is under $5,000 a 
year plus Social Security 

When your rebate ap- 
plication form comes in the 
mail, fill it out, sign it and 
mail it in If you are 65, you 
must prove your age with 
birth certificate or driver's 
license. If you don't receive 
this form by November 15, 
get one from Borough or 
Township tax office. 




r«r fnm^t tftHvtry, 
uu my ol ttwu 
numberj: 3^2 7123, 
896^235 Of 
(21S]49^4M8 
Or-jutt hail ttw 
drpver whtn you 
wc » Blaktly 
tnick tn your 
netfhbortiood' 




DIRECT TO 
YOUR DOOR, 

Bl«k«lr brinit 
complf l« drycltwiHii 
and laundfv servict- 
Itethandiparhlini 
Blakily'i 4«pcnd«bl« 
MrvKcmtn are 
at your twch 
ant) cati 



How much does your next- 
door neighbor make? Unless 
you happen to live next door to 
Princeton University 
President William G. Bowen, 
you may never learn, But in 
"Paychecks." by Princeton 
writer David Harrop. you can 
find out that dentists who are 



The highest-paid high school 
principals are the ones in 
Anchorage, Alaska. They 
make $44,900 — or did. two 
years ago 

The president of the Car- 
negie Corporation receives a 
salary of $108,562. But he also 
has an expense allowance of 



general practitioners don't $14.6.'J0 and employee benefits 

earn quite us much as doctors of $22,536. 

who are general practitioners — 

($39,259 median net income Well, that gives vou an idea 

compared to $51 ,030 1 , You can find out that Zbigniew 

How about law? You know Brzezinski's salary is $60,663 

how they talk about rich and that Playboy just might 

lawyers, Mr. Harrop says a pay you $2,250 for an article, 

senior attorney with more One trouble with a book like 

than eight years' experience this is that a salary is out of 

makes $33,590. But the young date the. very minute Mr. 

lawyer who starts out in a Harrop is Writing it down. It's 

prestigious firm, will get like painting a bridge: by the 

raises of $4,000 to $7,000 a year time you've finished, the first 

for half-a-dozen years until part needs paint again, By the 

he's selected for partnership, time you've assembled 

By tiienhe"smaking$60.000, A salaries, they're last year's W- 

top legal executive in a 2, 

manufacturing firm will make 

about $130,000. But the book is fun to read 
and it may make you feel 

The highest-paid school better about your own 

superintendent is the head of paycheck. President Bowen? 

the Los Angeles system who He was paid $75,000 in 1978. 

for superintendents is $36,924 How much does David 

The highest-paid high school Harrop earn? He isn't teUing. 

for superintendents in $36,924, — Katherine H, Bretnall 



EJgjBE 



Columbus Day Special 



$5 OFF 



m $5 OFF 

I AL<KA 

ALL SHOES, BOOTS and POCKETBOOKS in the store 

$5 OFF 173 Nassau Street $5 OFF 




lellrJIvdIp-l 



EBT^T'^asmBB 



Wool and AcrY<ic 
Blend Sweaters 



Machine Washable 
Nice Fall Colors /^f 




_bailey;s pg ^ 



Curious about Others' Paychecks? Book 
By Princeton Writer Tells What Many Earn 




s_ 



100% Wool Kills 
Sizes 4-16 

200 nassau street . . . princeton 




■^ "i 



FURNITURE 



ACCESSORIES 
20% OFF 




Routes 206 & 518 Rocky Hill 



609/924-9400 

♦Ko Mr\n»nnm<>iv ShnDolno Center 




Columbus ^-^^"^ 

discovers PRINCEKpN 

{ti\e town with merchants with a heart) 
^^^ ONE DAY EVENT ^^^ 

Saturday-October 11 th, 1 980 

10%ofallsalesgiventothe PRINCETON UNITED WAY 



> 






MARIMEKKO FABRICS 

Fashions, Sheets 

Wallpapers, etc. 

20 Nassau St 


PRINCETON 

DECORATING SHOP, INC. 

35 Palmer Square 




PARTICIPATING MEKbHAN 15 


MORRIS MAPLE <c SON 

Paints— Wallpaper 

Art Supplies 

200 Nassau Si 


RICCHARDS 

Shoes 
150 Nassau St 




BELLOWS 

Fashionahle Clothes 
^nd Accessories 


THE CUMMINS SHOP 

Gifts, China, Glassware 

Jewelry & Handbags 


HUllT'S SHOES, INC. 

140 Nassau Si 
Men's Women's & 
Children's Shoes 


NASSAU INTERIORS 

Furniture, Lamps 

Draperies 

162 Nassau Si 


HINKSON'S 

82 Nassau St 




BROPHY'S INC. 

Finest Men s Shoes 
Est. 1896 


EDITHS LINGERIE 

30 Nassau St. 


LAHIERES 

Restaurant 
11 Witherspoon 


NASSAU SHOE TREE 

Ladies Designer Shoes 

27 Palmer Square 


SHIBUI 

24 Witherspoon Street 

at Chambers Walk 

921-3231 




CAFE au LAIT 

t)6 Witherspoon St. 

Coffees, Teas 

& Home Made Desserts 


THE ENGLISH SHOP 
32-40 Nassau St. 


LANDAU & LANDAU TOO 

114 & 126 Nassau St. 


ON CONSIGNMENT 

4 Chambers Si. 


THE TOWN SHOP 

67 Palmer Square 




PRINCETON 
WINE & LIQUOR 

wine chilled in minutes 

174 Nassau Street 

924-0279 


THE FLOWER BASKET 

110 Nassau SI. 

Complete Florist Service 

Since 1943 


LANGROCK 

Since 1896 
42 Nassau St 


POLLYS nNE CANDIES 

& Confections 

63 Palmer Square 


WINE & GAME SHOP 

6 Nassau St 
924-2468 




H. P. CLAYTON 

Three Shops on 
Palmer Square 


GALLERY 100 

Nassau Si 


LUTTMAN'S LUGGAGE 

Fine leather Goods 
New Jerse/s Finest Quality 


PREP SHOP 

Outfitters to Boys 

& Young Men 
33 Palmer Square 


ZINDER'S 

Cards— Games— Gifts 

102 Nassau Si. 




NASSAU 
INN 


Sponsored by the PRINCETQ7N CHAME 


)ER Of COMMERCE 


PALMER I 
SQUARE, INC. \ 









|^43rinceton Regional School 



■Highlighls" g(ves highlights, ovenief!,. insighl!, and an 
nouncsmonls wlaling lo Ihe Princeton Regional Schools 
Sponsored and prepared by the Parent Teacher Organnalion. n 
mil app»a' alternate weeks in TOWN TOPtCS Material is 
gathered by s/x reporters-one lor each school-and edited by 
Sheila MacNeille Anyone Mlh events to announce or ideas to 
suggest is invited to call Mrs MacNeille at 914 3868 

DISCUSSION OK NEW PROGHAMS. This Wednesday 
al 8 30 p m al Johnson Park there will be an imporlanl 
meeling to inform all (.arcnli. about the tiew programs 
Sat ar? already be.ng Implemented or w.ll be developed 
™ the.r children Ihi.s year These programs include 
Philosophy for Children this program is being im^ 
nlemented now in four of the Princeton schools including 
JP 11 will be explained hy prmcipal Norma Cumbiner. 
who was instrumental in writing the apl-lication lor the 
erani received by the Princeton Regional SchooLs, (.lobal 
Kducation ■ the goal of this program is lo educate 
children to the idea thai what hapr^-ns '" Ib^ir hves 
relates to people throughout the word Jeff Brown, 
consulUinl for (llobal Education, w.ll lead the discussion 
Moppet Grant - this program focuses on infusing the arLs 
into Ihe classroom. Ken Kayhuck. Uie enrichment and 
support teacher for the program, will also discuss one of 
his other projects, a pilot program for the rei-order 
(iifled and Talented • Marion Licbowit/, .onsullanl for 
the (;ifled and Talented program, and I'au Jennings, 
Assistant Superintendenl, will present an update on this 

'"ln°addili'o'n,''a number of resource K''pl<-. including 
teachers who are currently involved with these special 
programs, will be present This is a unique opportunity lor 
lull discussion and answering of quesUons on this im- 
portant topic All interesled parents are urged toallend 

MKI)1A-AV CKNTKH, For Princeton Regional .Schools, 
Ihe Iviedia-AV (Audio Vi.suah (;cnler is a brand new spot 
m reconstructed PrinceUin High School where a 
fascinating array of people, programs and equipment 
share the spotlight Included in the space are commodious 
shelves for storage of TV sets, record players, overhead 
projectors cameras, screens, and even cans of tape and 
film The Center, whose functions were once spread 
throughout the district, has now been consolidated lo 
facilitate the job of supplying all the schools with film 
orders, slides, pictures, and also of repairing all equip 
ment ., ,, .,, . . 

Work IS directed by Ken Bowers. Media AV specialist 
Evelyn McKee. his secretary, keeps Ihe scheduling 
shipshape, and Rose Krambro presides over the issuing 
and receiving counter After school workers include 
Adam Speigel, James Sleinmetz, and ('harles Su^ 'vaiv 
They assist in the dislrici repair work, even making 
"house calls" when an intercom, a stage lighting 
problem, or equipment too large lo move needs Ihe help of 
(hcrepaircrew 

liach school in our district has its own staff person lo 
oversee Ihe day lo day needs, but all accessories and 
repairs come from the new Center Need a picture taken 
or developed'' A projector bulb has burned oul? The 
overhead needs transparency film or special pencils? Call 
the Media AV Center lor fast, efficient service for these 
needs - and many others 

Tl liKRll'l.lN TKSTINti, The slate-mandated TB 
testing will be done m all schools the week of Oct, 13th. 
Students new lo the district or without previous record 
and all 8th grade students will be included in the program. 

The rafters in Ihe I'rincelon High School gym haven'l 
reverberated with so much noise in a long lime The oc- 
casion was a fullfledged Pep Rally, with everyone 
cheering, from the lowliest freshman lo the most staid 
staff members 

It started out as a secret, with only the Pep Club and 
Student Council officers in on the planning The 
cheerleaders and band members knew loo, for you can't 
have a rally without stirring cheers and march music To 
add atmosphere there were noisemakers and balloons, 
and even a lug of war For this representatives from each 
class fielded a ten-person team and the mighliesl won the 
chance lo try their luck againsi the faculty team The big 
winner was PHS school spirit 

A recent PHS assembly given lo Ihe entire school was a 
media presentation on the problems of teen-agers brought 
bv Jeff ■yeomans of Rick Trow Productions 

AT JOHN WITHKRSPOON .tnDDl.K SCHOOL ,,, 
recent events to welcome new students and their parents 
included a New Parents coffee and a Sixth Grade Hap 
pening, at which the new sixth graders played games 
enjoyed refreshments and got acquainted with each other 

RIVKRSIDE is looking toward the political education ol 
its 4th and 5th graders With the Presidential elections 
clearly in mind, Mrs Yuchmow's class has been 
rehearsing "Chaos in the White House, " which was 
presented al the school's first assembly on Oct Isl On a 
lighter note, Mrs Martinson's 3-4 class arrived back in 
school to find that Thumper and two friends were living in 
new hutches in the school courtyard The children have 
taken responsibility for their care, and all at the school 
are looking forward to the arrival of baby rabbits in the 
spring 
CALENDAR 

JW Back lo School Nighl - This Wednesday, Oct 8, time 
changed to7:30p,m. 

Board of Education - Planning Meeting: Oct 14, CP, 8 
p.m 

Business Meeting: Oct 28. CP All Purpose Room. 8pm 
L.S.E. Committee Meetings: Gel 13. 20 and 27. Nov 3 All 
meetings at PHS library. 8 pm. open to the public 
Community Park PTO sponsored International 

Festival. Oct 17. time to be announced 
PHS - Library dedication and Princeton Author's .Night 
.Nov 10. 8 p m . at the PHS Library .rescheduled from 
Oct 271 



WHO'S WHO 

■ ml ^ ^ ^^^ « Drapery ft Siipcovei Shops: 

• to Fr«i*1 b EjipiBo: • Auto R«(»» 6 Swvict: ,,.,.=^.„: ,- • GHi Shops: 

»1« « W. >r,.o •"«"."». •"»••"» """"""' J,^^„m JULIAS CREATIVE D«APE«CES E XPRESSlONS Gil.S lor .11 „c„,i, 

«;,0^ "r, «r,,r,. J!7I.Ou.«rl,rlOO. EDIJONOENEIIATOR EXCHANOE ^^^^^^jo^^jj^l '" P»''» 3«»as Prirc.tor SB.OP 



% 



1 SSa 1813 



• Mvm Synams: 

ADT seCURITY JVSTCMS 
Burglar. Hold up, C)o»*0 Cireu" TV. 
cmmrcl & ridtl 379 LAwrence Rd . 
Jrtn1onb9i ll*< . 

# Aknimim Gunan: 

O ft A OUTTem SMmleti aluminum 
gulten, downipowt*. n'^fj??, 
Prot«»lort»l in»I«H«'l 
I local call)- 



• Eteclrical Contractore: 



iM HIS 



• Antique Dealers; Auctioneers: 

CURVIN MILLER Auttioos, Buii T 
Eiiarn. Antiqur*. Jewelry. Furn 
Coins, etc Hamilton Sq S» 0?98 

LCSTCR » ROBERT ILATOFF, inc 
Auclioneen Dealer* Appraiseri, 
Leclureri; Antlqwes. Howsenold*. 
Eitates. Silver, Jewelry. China, 
Glaii, Bought & Sold. 777 West Stale, 
T renton 393 tU» 

• Anbques: 

KINGSTON ANTIQUES Fine Jewelry & 
Antiques 43 Mam. Kingston 934 0332 & 
92* 3m 



arfers. genera 
- rt'e^n'^rors' file HO 'opp 0**; 

Ford) Da/ton 101 339 iJOOMocal call; T'c^7,7'THNE1ectrk«( Contractor 
e. LAWRENCeviLLE «0»"-/o/e;9;^ & SnjfallVtions 8. repairs, I* f^ow «' 
e 9313338 j_,^ „(, ^„ 

■uneups. auto "■'^"pfTRiCAL CONTRACTING 



17 vain 

TwrvTW lS3oTfo<al call 
HOY'S ARCO Electronic ' 

reMi's, road serv accessor^.. - 

Alexander Pr.nceton93* 8318 
SPORTS i. SPECIALIST CARS IN 

Expert rpr_S or, a.More.gnca^S^^. 



• Baksnes: 

BAGEL JUNCTION 



varieties o' 
rreshly baked bagels" Mercer Mall. 
. ieiF ^,p i.LawrencewiiieiSI 9974 
ture. WHOLE EARTH CENTER -Bakery 

All natural ingredients, baked 0" 
,es, breads, pastries, etc Retail 
le 360 Nassau, Prn 9J< 7377 



• B*MityS<lanc 

CAPRICOR 



» Employmem Agemwa: 

MARY ERRICKSON ASSOCIATES 

-'i'i" '"kantor RERSONNEL Foil 

■ E«ecuiive & EOP 

931 B907 



• Gitl Shops: 

EXPRESSIONS Gifts for all occasions 
goods Princeton Si>oDPtnB 

Center. Pnnce'on 931 6191 
GROSS. JULIUS. Inc Stunning oecora- 

t.ve accessories 683 Rosedaie Hd 934- 

THE MILLSTONE WORKSHOP Custom 
made CALICO gilts for all' ijai Main, 

Wiitstone301 874-3649 (iocai c am 

• Gourmet Shops b Foods 

FIDDLER'S CREEK FARM Country 
smoked bacon, turkeys *■ capon* Mall 
Order R O 1, Titusvilie 7]7 06BS 
( local! 

THE OOUSE HOUSE Im'tor'^d & 
Domestic Cheeses, party irays. 
Gourmet foods Montgomery cir R'e* 
306 *. 5ie. Rocky Hill 931 1666 



Service, Ted 



N II Complete heir care for ,p?p4tiVE PERSONNEL Permanent 
.family Princeton Nortn 5="=X,'p|,rtments Princeton Pike 
Rte 306 Prn 934 3163 Sff»« Pari "wrv' 896 9470 (local "-^^ 



• Greenhouses: 

THE ENERGY WAREHOUSE Energy 
elficienl & solar greenhouses 3935 Rte. 
i,Lwrvi 896 9S19 (local call) 

• Hardware Stores; 



Shop CIr 
HEAD 2 TOE Complete "5';, '■Ski 
Center (or men * women 2B5i we i 
Lwfvl 883 8877 I local call) 



# Booh Stores: 



# Apslment Sharing: 

ROOMMATE FINDING SERVICE Mon BOOK PEDDLERS 

Thru Fri 9 a m J o m, by app't I3W Delaware Av. Pennington 

Wil herspoonSI ,P rn 934 51S3. 737 3099 (local call) 



LUCAR Pamt, hdwre. tools, pluinbing 1 
ec suppl. houswrs Open eves Prn- 
HistnRa,Prn Jnctn {local call) 799 
0S99 

PRINCETON HARDWARE Everything 

(or Home S. Garden paint, hswrs; 

wmdow shades, tools, plumbing elec. 

Ail pests enfermmated ^upi prn Shop Ct r 934^iss _ 



# Exterminaiors: 

COOPER PEST CONTROLGr^sdua^e 



• Apartments: • Building Contractors: ^ f^ Stores: 

i Luxurious Townhousesl MAIER. JOHN Complete tiuiiding --seq^ile MILLS A 

an Av & White Pine Cir services, mcl fireplaces 8. additions '*''*"| 4 pe,s, o 

) Lawrcvl 883 3333 (local Penninaion737 3033 (local caih Aip»afider St , Prn 93. 



WHITE PINE 

Apts Sklllman 
lofl Rte 306) L. 

MANOR VALLEY HOMES, 

Kfnuse All types ol BuIiuh'm —. 

• Appliance Repairs: remodeling, home repairs, rooling 

FAIRHILLS APPLIANCE REPAIR 'IJI'^^jJ^IVroTc^'IaR BOROUGH 

SERVICE Frlg.dalre factory 'earned NICK MAURO»C^ SCARBOKOUW 

si-rv,tc, parts ]93 30J3 B\ar% inc .C"*!°"l "^'T, ,„ ,=70 

PS APPLIANCE REPAIR small ap al'*'''«''°"^- ''i^^'l' '* "^ o u r T 1 O N 

piiance rpri Used major appliances WILLIAMSON CO'^STRUCT ON 

»id 300Whilchea(JRO,Tren S86 3333 Residential, commercial, renovations. 

RDS APPLIANCE SERVICE All m»|or additions Freeestimates "ni iih4 

brands Ol appliances rprd Richie from 

Wesimghouse 609 39 J 1883 ft. 301351 



• Appliance Sales fr Service: 

DEE'S APPLIANCES Sales & Service 
Appliances, TVs, Stereos Open 7 days. 

3700 So aroad. Trenton eaa 34(KI- 

• Appraisals. Real Estate: 

PRINCETON APPRAISAL A IN- 
VESTMENT CO Specialiiing In real 
estate appraisals 4 investments 
Nassau. Prn 931 3110 

• Art Needleworlc 

OT'^'S Yarns A Naedlecralfi 

Morrisvllle Shop Ctr, Morrlsvllle. Pa 
130 min, Irom Prn via U S M 31S 395 



• Building Materiab and Lumber. 

BELLE MEAD Lumber. Inc - tor 

quality! Serving Princeton area 
Heading Bivd Bel Md (local call) 301 
359 S131 
OROVER LUMBER CO Everything lor 
Builders 8. Homeowners 194 Alexan 
der.Prn 934 0041 
VILLAGE BUILDING CENTER Full 
line Of bidg materials & decorator 
items New Rd . Monmouth Jctn 301 
319 6366 Hocai call) 



• Camping Equipment: 



• Candy Shops: 



TREEHOUSE DESIGNS 

Woodward- Custom needlepol 
fti hooked rugs 931 6990 



SHIRLEY ANN CANDYES Own make 
Pamela Assorted chocolates, holiday novelties 
t designs 36 S Main, Pngtn 737 0877 (local! 



• Auto Bodv Repair Shops: 

BODY SHOP By Harold Williams Spe 
uiiliiing ,n FibcTijiass Corvette Ail 
domcstif 8. iori'ign Ljrs Rte ?06. Prn 
031 8585 

CALHOUN'S BODY SHOP Expert body 
rprs on loreign & domestic cars 
Princeton Av , Hopewell 466 0633 (local 
call) 

FREDS AUTO SERVICE Complete 
collision rpr & painting 308 Slokes Av. 
Trcn 883 1730 Hocall 

MERCER AUTO BODY Body repairson 
all makes & models 56 Model Ave . 
Hopewell f 10 min Irom Prn iocaicain 
466 03U 



Carpel Dealers 



OLDEN CARPET Ten thousand yards m 
stock Factory direct up to '0 percent 
OtI lel" N Olden Av Tren 393 1873 

RUG8L FURNITURE MART, Inc 
Prn Shop Ctr N H arnson St 9 31 9393 



• Health Foods: 

NUTRITION CENTER Central Jersey's 

Health Food Supermarket, open 5 

kinds of leed for evenings, 6 days. Sun alternoons Rle, 

n supplies 374 130 near Highistown 448 4885 Free 

9 24 0134 w eekly delivery to Princeton area 

A Heating Contractors: 

PETER 01 DONATO T;a P 8 Htng B 
Air Cond gas conversions, oil ft- gas 
service Trn 863 8692 (local cam 

NASSAU OIL SalesS. Service - 
800 State Rd , Prn 924 3530,. ,^ 

FRANK PERLSTEIN & SO* inc. **.J. 
Lie No 76 Sales, service, repairs 81S 
S Broad, Trenton 393 4877 



1^1 l_l I ii ill " — ^ 

Only 

business people can adverlise , 
in mis padial Classiliec) Regis- 
ter 

Who 

— in nandling all Iheif cus- 
tomer's claims (if any) relerted 
10 Consumer Bureau 

Satisfy 

Consumer Bureau's Panel of 
unpaid consumer volunteers 
(names on request] 

—your local 

Consumer 

Information 

Bonk 

Founded 1967 3945700 



* Hi-H, Stereo Sd«i b Stmica: 

HOUSE OF HIFI Components, cabinets. 
tape recorders, music syslemi, sales fti 
serv. 1819 N. Olden Av, Tren 883-3004. 

• Home Cleaning Exteriors: 

AQUA-JET, inc. Performing Cleaning 
Miracles wltti high pressure water; 
brick, wood, stucco W Trenlon 396- 

_31M ^ ^_^ 



• Home Improvements: Repairs: 

ALL WORK Co. Addns. attics, patios, 
basements Rt 306. Bel Md 301 359 3000 
(local I 

CARLOS HOME IMPROVEMENTS. 
Remodelings, alterations Basement 
finishing, paneling, drop ceilings, in- 
sulation, kitchen remodeling and 
bathrooms Free estimate Reasonable 
price 893 8307 

• Hospital Beds: Equipment: 

OELCREST MEDICAL PRODUCTS 

Hospital equipment for the home 2100 
Nottingham Way, Hamlin Jwp 586 



I • Hot Tubs b Spas: 

DREAM POOLSft SPAS 

3303 Route 1. Lawrencevllle. 
Buy direct from factory coirie 
see ttiem made All sHes ft shapes 
896 laiBliocaicalll. 

Insulation Contractors: 

WILLIAMSON Consti 

Estimates Reasonable 



on 



# Auto Dealers 

AUDI 8; PORSCH 



E Sales & Ser> 



43) 



Easton Rd >Aarr,ngton. Pa ' miles 
Ifom New Hope 215 343 3890 

AUDI PORSCHE Auth Sales B Service, 
QUAKERBRIDGE PORSCHE AUDi. 
Route 1, Prn 453 9*00 

AUTOBAHN MOTORS CO Auth Sales 
& Service Mercedes 6eni. VW, BMW 
Rte I Lawf Twp (local call) 883 4300 

CADILLAC Auiti Sales A Service — 
Colonial Cadillac, Inc Mercer 
County's only authorized Cadillac 
dealer ' 16SS North Olden Av, Tren 
Sales 883 3S00 Service 883 4330 (local 



• Carpet b Rug Cleaning: 

J CL. Carpet A Upholilerv Cleaning. On • FireplaCeS & AcCOSSOrieS: 

4 off premise cleaning 1936 Chambers, bOWDENS FIRESIDE SHOP 

Tren 393 35S4 EVERYTHING For Your Fireplace 

• Caterers' 1731 Nottlnpnam way, Trenton S86 3344 
AHOELONI'S C^ltrlng. Banquet fti _ -, « . „ . . 

party lacillties for over 600 1445 • FIOOT CoVSHRg ContTKlOrs: 

Whitejiorse-Mercrvl. Rd.. Hamilton Sq. CLARK'S FLOOR COVERING 1143 g.r";^RRAY INSURANCE CO 

.. ?*° *"^ Lawrencevllle Rd . Tren 883 3540 

(local caiil 
TILE DISCOUNT CTR Vinyls, Ceram 
ics, Carpeting, Korvelte Shop. Ctr, 
Trenlon (IS min Irom Prnl 393 3300 



• Insurance Agents: 



Food Markets: 



# Ceramic Tile: 

KOMAR & KOMAR, Inc. Ceramic tiling. 

kifcfiens, bathrooms & foyers New & 
rprs Guaranteed work 7 Sunnyside 
tane. So. Somrvie (local call! 359 3650 

• Chimney Ctng. b Rprg.: 

BLUE BIRD CHIMNEY SWEEP FARMERS MARKET Buy direct from 

Unique vacuum system, clean & dust larmer fruits & vegetables Wtisle 8, 

tree James Bird, Fireman 7?? 9383 retail Open Ttiurs Fn Sat all Winter 

( local c all! Spruce 51 at Prn Av.Tren 695 3998 

^ ,>._._■ 7. . _4- THE VILLAGE STORE Plainsboro Rd , 

9 tMining: Home o uttice: piainsboro799 BS7a docai cam 



• Interior Designers: 



CATHCARTPONTIAC 

1630 N Olden Av, Trenton 393 SHI 
CHEVROLET Gilbert & Molt Clievrolet 

Co nOO Spruce. Tren Sales 695 8581, 

Service 989 8S8) 
DATSUN Sales L Service SOLOMON 8LAKELY LAUNDR 

DATSUN Rte 130. Highistown 448 iaundry s< 

'310 BrunswicI 

FORD Aulh, Sales * Service; Rentals & call) 

Leasing POTTER 8. HILLMAN. Rte L * M LAUNDRY Dry cleaning by fhe 

130, Highistown 448 0940 - ■ - -■ -"- "■ -- "-■ 

HAMILTON Chryiler-Plymouth, 

Auth Sales i. Service Plymouth. 

Chrysler. Imperial 1340 Route 33, 

Hamilton Square 4B6I01I 
JEEP-JEEP Sales, service parts, ac 

ces sores REDNOR « RAINEAR. Inc. 

363 i So Broaq. T re nton 888 IBQO 



BARNEY'S Cleaning 4 Jani 

Service "Our satisfied customers are A Fruit BaskstS' 

our best salesmeni " 813 Riverside Av, -»«««». 

Tren 394-3843 BLUE EAGLE FRUIT MARKET Fruil 

■■ ■, ■ .■ — 7*r ■ Baskets lor ANY occasion 1337 S 

• Cleaning a Pressing: Broad, Trn prn tei 934 3748 



• Clothing: 



# Auto Parts Dealers: 

THUL AUTO SUPPLY CO American 4 
Foreign Partj Rtes 306 4 518, Rocky 

Hill, 931 0033 
TRENTON AUTO PARTS Hundreds of 
thousands of new, rebuilt and used auto 
parts lor anything on wheels 667 
Soutt>ard Street. Trenlon. 394 5381 



SECOND TIME AROUND Tues irtru 
Sal 10 30 to 4 30 14 N Main. Pngtn 
737 3838 (local call) 



• Delicatessens: 

PLAINSBORO DELI Party trays, hot & 
cold sandwiches, 7 days wk 404 Plains 
boro Rd , Plainsboro799 8163 

THE VILLAGE STORE Cold cuts, 
salads, dairy, barbecued chickens 
Plainsboro Rd , PlainSboro799-8S7e 

WHOLE EARTH DELI Unique, ail 
natural salads, international favorites. 



Furniture, Re-finishing: 

, sandwiches Takeout service DIP'N STRIP Furniture restored 4 
call924 7431. 360Nassau. Prn. finished by hard Pick up and dellv 49 phinc'eton 
"•- Kingstof^ 934 S666 Beautiful lav 



• Dog Grooming: 



• Auto Radiators: 

ROY'S ARCO The ONLY radiator repair 

shopinPrnctn 373 Alenander, 934 83 88 

• Auto Repairs b Service: 

AAMCO TRANSMISSION SPECIAL- 
ISTS One day service, tree lowing 4 

road lesi 831 Somerset (Hwy 37). New NOTHING FANCY Show 4 Pet ERNI 

BrunswK 301 838 1141 Grooming, pick up 4 delivery Rfe 130 Ov^i 

AAMCO TRANSMISSIONS Free 4 Hall Acre R d . Cranburv6Ss'^534l n,.u 

lowing, one day service 1459 Prmceton ' n,,., 

Av, Tren 599 3990 

ALFA PERFORMANCE CENTER • Oraperv Et Sliocover ShODs: 

ALFA ROMEO rprs Large parts In 

venlory 188 Younos Rd . Tren 587 8404 GROSS, JULIUS, Inc interior 

BILL'S AUTO CENTER Repairs on Designers Custom made draperies 4 

domestic auios 4 light trucks, bedspreads 683 Rosedale Rd 934)47 4 

specialmng m AMC service 30 Arctic HOUSE OF FABRICS 4 DECORATORS 

Pkwy , Trenton 893 4437 Custom 4 ready made draperies. 
DAVIS. BILL The Best in VW sNpcovers. spreads, curtains, ac 

Repairs " Pick up 4 delivery available S"^°'''"„ ,'i" Brunswick Pike. 

Prn Jctn 79» n33 ( local call) Trenton 883 7873 (local call) 



• Furniture Dealers: 

GASIOR'S FURNITURE 4 AC 
CESSORIES 3153 Rte 306. Belle Mead 
;oi 874 B383 I iocaicain 

GROSS. JULIUS, Inc. ASID, Interior 
Design Service Fine furniture, lamps, 
accessories 683 Rosedale 934 1474 

RUG 4 FURNITURE MART. Inc. Prn. 
Shop Cfr.N Harrison, Prn, 931 «92 

SPIEGEL. HERMAN Fine Furniture 
US 1 4 Allen La, Lawrence Twp (nenf 
to Lawrence Drive In) 882 3400 (local 
call) 

VIKING FURNITURE FROM SCAN- 
DINAVIA. Accessories, a i o Design 
service 359 Nassau 934 9634 



GROSS. JULIUS, Inc. Interior Designs 
A complete decorating service By 
appt only. Rosedale Rd, Prn 934 1474 

PRINCETON DECORATING SHOP 
JaneM Sayen. ASID, interiors 
35 Palmer Sq W .Prn 934 1670 

SAUMS, EILEEN Full Interior 
Decorating Services 75 Princeton Av. 
Hopewell 466 0*79 (local call) 

• Jewelers: Jewelrv Shops 

BAILEY BANKS 4 BIDDLE Est 1833 

' Quaker Bridge Mall, upper level, 
Lawrence Twp 799-8050 { local I 
PERRlSUE SILVER Purchasers ol 
diamonds, gold, jewelry, sferlmg silver 
Il atware4 holloware Prn 934 2U1 

• Kitchen Cabinets: 

CENTURY KITCHENS (Astom tit 
Chens 4 baths, general remoaeiing. 33 
Kuser Rd , Tren 586-0047 

FA'CELIFTERS by Carl's Custom 
Cabinets We cover e«posed cab.net 
areas witti Formica 4 replace door 4 
drawer fronts, over SO styles 100 
colors Free brochure 5 Darby Ct . 
Tren 883 9378 (local caill 

KAPRl KITCHENS, InC P'oW\ 
4 installation 3313 Soutn Sroai 
(iSmin Irom Prn 15858150 

MILLNER LUMBER CO- Oistr HAAS 
kitchen cabinets, paneling 600Ariisan, 
Tren 393 4304 






• Landscaping Contractor*: 

DOERLER LANDSCAPES Landscape 
Designing Shade Trees fences, 
patios 9 Gordon Avenue, Lawrence- 
"■ile934 1331 

LAWN SERVICE- 
" ned 



• Furniture Unpainted: 



931 



frncvl 45? 8404 



• Ftmitm, Used: 

ON CONSIGNMENT 3 rooms over 
flowing with furnishings 4 Chambers. 
Prn 934 1989 

• Gartiage b Trash Removal: 

IGGINS Dlipoul Service. Reidnti, 



t440 

TREESCAPE TREE CARE * LAND- 
SCAPING Create outdoor living 
space Oes.qn & maintenance Tree 
removal 4 pruning, plani shruOS. trees. 
ground cover Bedding 4 mulching 
Pat. OS wood decks 4 sioves Firewood 
SIOO a tofd ConiracI now '°^. ^Prmg 
piannnq Call Armand at 301 B« Mi, pr 
■166 )?55 * ,„. - 

VILLAGE NURSERIES H^ '■^'^ ' 



448 



p^ 



• Laundries: 



comrcl. ihdstri Metal containers iTo « L 4M LAUNDRY Self service or drop- 
yds Constrcfn 4 Oemoiln Debris ofl Rte 306. Prfi NO Snop <•" vi* 



/N RtSPONSmt CONSUMffi SERWCE? 

YOUR NEIGHBORS KNOW 

AND 
THEY 

'OO 



CONSUMER 
BUREAU 



TELL 



• Lawn. Garden ft Farm 
SuDQ. b Equip; Repairs: 

SIMPLICITY La^ry. Garden 4 Snow 
Equipmeni from 3'/3 toJOhp comptete 
service center JOSEPH J, NEMES « 
SONS. Rte ;Q6. Prn W* «177 



-Your local 

CONSUMER 

INFORMATION 

BANK* 



is an admJniBtrative auistant ^ 
with Burroughs Wellcome • 

Her husband is a graduate -t 
of East Carolina University ^ 
with an A.B. degree in z 
political science and the ^ 
American University with the 2 
MP A, degree. He is an urban Q 

Davis of Parsippany. to Craig P'^""" *'*^ ^^*= ^'*y ^2 
H, Thoman, son of Mr. and """"".f "^ . , . 1 

M;ire7"cJ^u^7er ^ MTand 'Si?J^T'i''J^^^'i''l HmonTaVthrcTpra« ^ 
Mrs. LouifA, Miller of ^J^^^^^l'^V. ^!:pJ!^'^^^^^^^ 
Mercerville, to Douglas M. 




ENGAGEMENTS 

Mlller-Wurzler. Suzanne M. 



the First United Methodist living in Raleigh. 



Wur.ler.sonofMrs.Ingeburg ^ " m P^""'."«*<'"- »^^ 
r ii>..— 1„_ „* M o»_„„. Rev Nancy Pierson of- 



• Pharmacies: 



• Snowmobiles: 



• Lighting ForturBs: 

CAPITOL LIGHTING— WATCHUNO 
Complete ilgMinQ services sales & THE 
design, U S Hwv 2!, No Pl»tnfleld (JS STORE 36 Uni 
mm from Prn I ;qi 7S7 4777 



WALT'S OUTDOOR CENTER Polaris 
SnowmoOiles i Simplicity Snow 
Blowers Larison Lane, Ringoes 301 



• Phoio EQuipment b Service 

DEALS CAMERAS Leica & HasseiCiBd '" ^^ 

at New York prices 911 BrunswlcK Av, _ «_, .■ .. 

Tren 34A2I17 V aONT nMunQ. 

PRINCETON UNIVERSITY THE ENERGY WAREHOUSE 3915 R 

tyPi.Prn Wl asOO i.Lwrvl »W 9S19(local call) 



E, Wurzler of Nassau Street 
and the late Walter R. Wur 
zler. 
The bride-to-be 



Townsend-Schaafsma. 



ficiating Debra L. Schaafsma. 

Mrs. Thoman was daughter of Mr. and Mrs 

graduated from Hopewell Alexander E. Schaafsma of 

graduate orTrenton State ^^'•^y ^'^^ School and at- ^^^^f ^' '^"" °"'* °"" 



master's 



k Lightning Rods: 



• Umousine Service: 



• Piano Dealers: 

NOLOE'S PIANOS ft ORGANS. Inc 
Hunterdon Shop Cir, Rte I03, 
Plemington (Mmtn (rom Prn ) 30) 783 

S40Q 



LINCOLN LIMOUSINE SERVICE 
Serving all airports 1 functions. 24 hr 
emerg serv SIO S Clinton Av.Trn S« 
9439 

WILLIAM'S CAR HIRE SERVICE 
Theatres, Airports, Weddings, ' 
ping Tf IPS, etc Prn V3l OSI3 



• Piano Tufno: 



Shop 



• Liquor Stores: 

PLAINS&ORO PACKAGE STORE Mon. 

Sat 9am to 10 p m Sctiaiks Crossing 
Rd , Plainsboro799-0989 tlocal call) 

TOWNE Wine a Liquor A complete 
liquor store serving Prn area Montg 
Shop Ctr . Rte 306, Rocky Hill 934 3131 

VARSITY LIQUORS Wines, Liquors. 
Beer, Free Prn delivery 234 Nassau. 
Prn 924 0636 



ASLANS'TUNCR «34-i 

Piano Tuning and Repair Call 

• Plumbing b Heating 
Contractors: 

FRANK PERLSTEIN ft SON, Inc 
Lic No '6 Sales, service, repairs 9 
Broa d Trenton 393 *fl77 

• Pnnters 

AAA R«proBraphlc> Offset print 
camera stats Fast service ft coi 

petitiv ■ - 

B100 



• Sporting Goods: 

THE NICKEL 
Sporting Goods & Camping Equip 
B3Q Stale Rd , Princeton 924 3001 

• Storm WlrMlows b Doors: 

WILLIAMSON Construction Free 
Estimates Reasonable Prices 931 

> 1184 

1 

' • Stoves, Wood & Coil: 

BOWOEN'S FIRESIDE SHOP. Scandla. 

Timberline, Zero Clearance Prefab 

Chimneys, 1731 Nottingham Way, 

Treoton S86 3344 
THE ENERGY WAREHOUSE 293S Rte 
■ l.Lwrvl 896 9S19(iocalcail) 
OIL TURNATIVES Multi-fuel Stoves ft 

furnaces, lowest prices' 33 W Broad, 

H0pewell4«6 1B3S(I 



degrees 
le is a teai 
gifted children for the Hills 



Federal City Road, Pen- 

^ to Charles C ' 

She is employSby'th'e Merger 1?"^"^?"^.^^'^^^*? ^' Mr. and ; 



51CC3 III f^oiiniv WplfarpRnarH Hor Mrs Charlcs C. Townscnd Jf 
education. She is a teacher of k1"kZ. ^r'!?_°.".1."^/, of Moores Mill 



husband, a graduate of ' 



Mt, Rose 2 



borough Township Public 



Steinert High School, 
ployed by Mercer Metro. 



prl?« 759 sUrRd^%^n'^«l *'"*"-^ EARTH CENTER Wood 
prices. *3V aiaie wo , Krn 7Z4- K.irr,ynn .*».,« «. tiFsni.,-.. inTLii «. 



• Mason Contactors: 



• Men's Clothing Shops: 

PINO'S FORMAL WEAR ft 
TAILORING Men's custom made suits, 
formal wear 1141 Hamilton Av, Tren 
392 2188 



LDH PRINTING UNLIMITED 

Complete Printing Service 934 4464 

Offset Printing Fast Service Color 

Printing, Typesetting, Bond Copies. 

Rubber Stamps, Notary Service U01 FORER Phai 

State Rd lUSioaiBldg 6, Prn Sickroom eoi 

REPLICA Lowest prices, immediate 921 7;87 

service Offset printing ft 



ng stoves ft fireplaces, JOTUL ft 
TIMBERLINE Order at 10 percent 
savings' 360 Nassau. Prn 924 7377 



• Surgical Supply b Equip. Dtrs: 



"■•-- -■.ji.v-ii H u. /veroK lOSo. _ . . 

Tulane (around corner from Annex! • SWimmiOg Pools; SsleS & SvCO' 
Prn «J ABAO ^j_L WORK CO ' 



Prn 934 6669 



gj^ Road, Hopewell; August 16 at g 
schools ,„ Bene Mead ..u,™ u, ™e^.„e^ ' 'J^^.^^Xl^'v j'mi^B^ 1 

Her fiance was graduated of the First United Methodist '- 

from Rutgers University with Dluguid-Rlsinaer Cheryl A Church of Pennington of- S 
a B.S. degree in biology He is Risinger. daughter of Mr. and ficiating. 
safety director at Wenczel Tite ^ps z Kennon Risinger of 110 The couple are graduates of 
Company m Trenton, Drummond Drive Pen- Hopewell VaUey Central High 

A November weddmg is nington, to William H. School Mr. Townsend is 

planned, Diuguid, son of Mr. and Mrs, serving in the Army and is 

^, Frank S. Diuguid Jr of sUtioned at Fort Sill. Okla , 

Zeise-Catogge. Kathleen A Raigigh N D September 20 where the couple will live 
Zeise. daughter of Mr^ and g, Qur' Saviour Lutheran temporarily. 

Mrs^ Otto F- Zeise of 836 church. Raleigh. 

Bunker Hill Avenue, Mrs, Diuguid was graduated Jackson-Danser. Laura L. 
Uwrenceville. to Christopher f^om Lynchburg College with Danser, daughter of Mr and 
R. Catogge. son o Mr, and ^ g g degree in chemistry. *4rs Arthur V. Danser of 
Mrs Robert Catogge of the University of Virginia with Cranbury. to John J Jackson, 
Blawenburg Road. Hopewell, ^ ^^ degree and Duke son of Mr. and Mrs, Oliver H. 

Miss Zeise is attending University with an M.B.A. She continued on Page i. 

Mercer County Community 



• Real Estate Agents: 

CENTURY 21 Carnegie Realty 

229 Nassau, Princeton 921-6177 

Rte 1 at Prn Circle 452 2166 

STORAGE QUAKER STATE REALTY, Inc. 

2 Riverside Speciaiiiing in Bucks County proper 
ties 40 S Mam. Yardley 215 493 1B91 



• Records b Tapes: 

RECORDS ETC. Open 7 days wk 
Montgomery Shop Ctr , Rtes 306 ft SIB, 
Rocky Hill 924 3688 

• Restaurants: 

THE ALCHEMIST 

Luncheons, Dinner, 



• Moving & Stomge: 

BARNEY'S MOVING i 

Local & long distance 

Av, Trenton 394 3843 

BOHREN'S Moving & Storage Local ft 
long distance moving ft storage United 
Van Lines Auth Agt. Princeton 4S2 2200 

• Mufflers: 

MICHAELS SUPERIOR MUFFLER 
CENTER Lifetime guarantee on 
muffler & pipes Rie 130 ft So River 

Ra, CranOury 655 9614 ft 6SS 5242 
MIDAS MUFFLER SHOPS Mufflers. 

Brakes, Struts, Shocks. Amer ft 

foreign 3231 Rte I.Lwrvl 896-1515 

(local call). 
MIGHTY MUFFLER CTR,, 

(Formerly ScottI Muffler C'r } Oiv of 

J.J. Nemes & Sons, inc Mufflers for 

Foreign & American cars 100 percent 

guarantee Rlc 206, Prn 921 0031 

• Nurserymen: Nurseries: 

MAZUR NURSERY Hardy Mums. 

ground cover & fiouse plants 365 

Baker's Basm Rd , Lwrvl, 567 9150 
VILLAGE NURSERIES 816 York Rd . 

Hightsin (IS mm from Prn) 448 0436 

• Office furniture b Equip. Dlrs: 

HINKSON'S Complete line of office 
furniture & supplies 62 Nassau, 
Princeton 924 0113 

STATE SALES OFFICE EQUIPMENT 
New ft used oHice furniture bought ft THE TEMPTING TIGER Al 



, covers, 10,000 sq It of 
pool supplies to serve you RIe 206. 
Belle Mead 201 3S9 3000 (local call) 



• Tennis: 



College and is employed by 
New Jersey National Bank. 
Her fiance, a graduate of 
Voorhees High School, is 
"=f"*' employed by VaUey Oil 



ft BARRISTER 

Cocktails. Open 7 
. Prn 9S4-SS55- 



li. Rte. 306, 
Sklllman 201 359^00. 
THE GROTTO. Italian ft American 
cuisine. Cocktails. Takeout orders 
Tues to Fi - - . . - 



CRANBURY TENNIS SHOP AH 
sporis ft accessories discount prices — - . ,, ,, 

64 No Mam. cranbury65s 5066 Company in Hopewell 

THE TENNIS CORNER Smashing 

savings on apparel 93 Washington Rd , 

Prn in Prn Indoor Tennis Ctr 9340476. 

• Tire Dealers: 

JOSEPH J, HEMES ft SONS B F 

Goodrich Ounlop Pirelli Mlchelln All 
slies, Amer A foreign cars Rlmj 
availat)le Rte 206, Prn 934 4177 
PRINCETON CITGO. Firestone tires for 
American, compact ft Foreign Cars 
Princeton Shopplnj) Ctr 931 6683. 



WEDDINGS 

Roberts-Dix. Deborah C 
Dix, daughter of Mr, and Mrs 
Robert M. Dix of Concord 
Avenue, Lawrenceville. to 
John Roberts Jr. of Princeton, 
son of John Roberts Sr. and 
Mrs. Raymond Anthony of 
Upper Montclair; September 
26 at the Aquinas Chapel, the 
Rev, B. Charles Weiser of- 

foI'IV/If*'''"'''"*"*^^^ deluxe" TRAVEL BUREAu"'.^c" Rciating. 

^ot«v-4W4 __. . j^^ jjj.jjj^ jg g graduate of 



• Tmel AgenciM: 



ft 4.12 Sat ft Sun 11 to A WELCOME ABOARD TRAVEL CTR, 



ildnlght 18 witherspoon, Princeton 
9344446 
MCATEERS Itetlaurant American 

Continental cuisine. Live music In 
lounge Weddings. Bar MItivshs. etc 



20) 469 3S33 

PEACOCK INN. Lunch Dinner 
Cocktails New Adult Cocktail Bar. 30 
Bayard Lane (lust off Nassau), 
Prlncetor>, 934-1707. 

PRINCETONIAN DINER RESTAU. 
RANT Open 24 hrs Dally specials, 
home made pastries RIe 1 Prn 452 



Never a service fee Mon Frt 9 5 30, 
Sat 10 2.41 Witherspoon, Prn 9313350 
AA^ERICAN EXPRESS TRAVEL 
Dont Leave Home Without Us 
10 Nassau Street 
Princeton 



sold 694 5 Broad, Tren 393 8066 

• Office Mechine. Calculator 
b Typewriter Dealers: 

THE PRINCETON UNIVERSITY 
STOR E Electronic calculators for gifts. 
36 University PI, Prn 921 6500 

• Organ Dealers: 

NOLOE'S PIANOS ft OROANS,*lnc, 
Hunterdon Shop Ctr, Rte 302. 
Flemmgton (30 min from Prn ) 201 762 

S400 

• Paint b Wallpaper: 

GROSS. JULIUS. Inc, Paints, 
decorative wallcoverings, window 
shades 663 Rosedale Rd , Prn 934 1474 



Natural 



• Painting: 



Takeout Lunchesi Frozen 
snack Items Open 10AM lOPft 
Witherspoon, Prn 934 0643 

• Roofing Confrscton: 

C&SROOFING& REMODELING 

Free estimates gu'^iilv craftsmanship 

Pnnce'on. 453 8425 
CHRISTENSEN ROOFING Residential 

asphalt shingling ft rprs 184 Carter 

Rd , Prn 931 1377 8.934 7737 
COOPER ft SHAFER INC. Est 1930 

New roots ft repairs. Fully Insured 63 

MoranAve. Prn 934 3063 
THERIAULT ft BROKAW Roofing ft 

Carpentry All types of new roofs ft 

rprs, gutters ft downspouts Free 

estimates, (local) 466 1359 ft 446 3742 
Williamson Roofing, New roofs and 

all repairs. Slate, tar. metal, shingle, 

9311184. 



Personaiiied travel 
Nassau. Prn 924 6270 

KULLER TRAVEL CO. 
Complete travel arrangements 
109 Nassau Street, Princeton, 934 3550 

REVERE TRAVEL, Est 1932 
39-PalmerSq , Princeton 931 9311 

Princeton university Store 931 7331 

VOYAGER TRAVEL 
Mercer Mall. Lawrenceville 453 2455 
794 Chambers St , Trenton 396 2735 



'• Tree Service: 



Stuart Country Day Schoo 
and received a B,A. degree 
from the University of 
California at Riverside. She is 
staff director of the Youth 
Tennis Foundation of Prince- 
ton. 
Her husband, who is 



SHEARER TrM Surgeons. Eslab )930. ■ . . j- . r .i. 

Professional tree care Phil AUpach, aSSlStant direCtOr Ol the 
prop 206 Wash Rd, Prn 934-3600. 



• Uphoblerers: 



• Upholstery Cleaning: 



1184 



• Paintine fr Paper Hanging: 

BOLLENTIN PAINTING interior ft 
entenor, paper hanging Quality home 
refinishing at reasonable prices 931 
11934301 359 7311 

DANNY'S PAINTING. Exterior 
Interior Fully Insured Free estimates 
931 7835 

OROSS. JULIUS H. Interior ft exterior 
painting. Paper hanging Decorating 
683 Hosedaic Road, Princeton 934 1474 

LIB interior ft eJiterior painting, 
papering, panelling Reasonable ft 
honest 3013576366 

M ft D PAINTING Interior ft exterior 
painting ft paper hanging Fully In 
sured 466 1497 & 466 3251 (local 

calls) 

B. RICH Painting ft Rooting Con- 
tractors, Free est Interior. exterior 15 
yrs exp (Callatter5p m 1883 7738 

CHRIS WORAM ft CREW Interior ft 
exterior painting Experienced ft in 
sured BelleArtead30l 874 3347 (local! 



• Savings b Loan Assns.: 

PRINCETON SAVINGS ft LOAN 
ASSOC. 133 Nassau. Prn 934 0076 
Lv/vl . 3431 Main, 896 1550 (local) 

• Sewing Machine Dealers: 

AMERICAN SEWING 4 VACUUM CTR 

Prn Shop Ctr ,921 2205 

• Sheet Metal: 

MOUNTAIN SHEET METAL Duct 
work. Barton ft standing seam roofs. 
Hopewell 466 3330 [local call) 

• Shoe Repair Shops: 

JOHN'S SHOE SHOP Expert repal 

Shoes, inci 

18 Tulane, 
NASSAU SHOE REPAIR Orthopedic 

work Athletic shoes rep'd Shoe 
dyeing IflONassau (rear) Prn 931 7SS3 

• Shoe Stores: 

ALEKA Ladles imported Shoes. High 
quality Greek Shoes 173 Nassau, Prn 
921 6635 



• Vacuum Cleaner Dealers: 

AMERICAN SEWING ft VACUUM CTR. 
Prn Shop Cir ,931 3305 

• Water Beds: 

EAST COAST WATERBEDS Sales 

service, accessories 183 Frankllr 
Corner Rd . Lwrvl 896 9336 ( local call). 



Princeton Recreation 
Department, is an alumnus of 
Montclair High School and 
Randolph Macon College in 
Virginia. 

Following a wedding trip to 
Martha's Vineyard, the couple 
will live in the Princeton area. 



Kane-Taylor. Margaret M 
Taylor, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. William D. Taylor of 
- u, . p^j.; Edgartown and Westwood, 

?u*'!?i»^.'r'?;;„n.„,„. o. Mass, to Richard S^Kane, son 
Nuiiu. Inc. FREE wBieranaiv.is MS of Mr and Mrs Theodore O, 
v.«M,r.poon, Prn «i 8800 ^^^^ ^j Scwicldey, Pa., 

formerly of Princeton, and 
Mass ; 
Andrew's 
Episcopal Church. Edgar- 
town, the Rev John A Greely 
officiating, assisted by Msgr, 
John Romaniello. 

The bride was until recently 
with the Katja Design Division 
of Wellman Inc in Boston. She 



• Watenvoofing Comracton: 

STA DRY Baiement Wslerprooling Co. PKa nn»n ii iHHi rk 

Wet Oasemenis made ar.pitm.r. 'till, Lhappaq UlOaiCK 
Free estimates u.tetime guarantee October 5 in St. 
FMA i VA Certil.cal.ons autnorlied 
Serving Prtneeion & uicinily 3« 6700 



Of • Window Shades: Venetn Binds: 

tcl orthopeoic a. airiletlc shoes orqsS. JULIUS, Inc. venicai blinds, 
e.Prn 92^5596 fabric. Window Shades. Levolor Hlvlera 

. ...„. . = .... r, .-., blinds over 100 colors! 683 Rosedsle 



Rd , Prn. 934 l«74 



Pel Shops: 



KRITTER'S KORNER Aauai 
Shoo J«S S Broad. Tren 
rtence wall), aae 0838 



• WineSlnps: 

WINE HOBBY USA Wlneibeermaklng "*..'' "'j''T*D"V,r„aIl Cr^hni^l ir^ 

suBpiies Gificeri. mailing BJORie!o«, attended Purnell bchool in 

prn9;4go3 Pottersville and was 

• SidinqContncton: • Women's Wear ShoiK graduated from Boston 

,«.Pel CONTEMPORARY ALUMINUM Check TALL FASHIONS 8Y ELIZABETH UniVerSlty SchOOl f Or thC ArtS. 

,n.n,n our Or ices before voo decide' I Free Mt Everything for the taJIgirL, Gift cert j^^ Kane attended Prince- 
ton Country Day School and 
was graduated from St 
Andrew's School in Middle- 
town. Del., the University of 
Pennsylvania and the 
University of Pittsburgh 
School of Law He is assistant 
division counsel with the 
Sikorsky Division of the 
United Technologies Cor- 
poration in Stratford. Conn. 

Thoman-Davis. Beth H 
Davis, daughter of Carol E 



OUR PROMISE TO PRINCETON CONSUMERS: 

tfTT' IF VOU HAVE A COMPLAINT against any local Business firm. |usl 
call 394-5700 and a Consumei Bureau represenlalive will responi) anO irv 
vestigaie, men 

^C^ IF CONSUMER BUREAU'S ALL-CONSUMEH PANEL AGREES WITH 
YOU. lie Dusmess lirm involved Has only iwo choices eilhei salisly your 
complaint promplly or lose ils Consumer Bureau Regislralion 

fCTj" DON'T STAY MAD at any Business firm - unW you first give Consumer 
Bureau a chance lo nelp slraigmen mailers out Ca// (609) 394-5 700 any lime 
01 any day or night and a Consumer Bureau representative will go into action. 
Theie IS no ctiarqe — 



CONSUMER 
BUREAU 



[QQ»J 



YOUR LOCAL CORSIMB) 
INFCRMATION BANK 

eSTABLlSHBD 1967 

PC 8o»^a'» taacTMt 
Pni^ceton JS4-5/WI 

•NOT a go«errim«nl agency 
• NOT aBeiteteusine&sBuiea 




I 






other 

stores 

Newark, 

Paramus. 

W Orang* 

Pt^iladelpbia 



415 Rte. 18, East Brunswick • 254-5050 

Village Green between 2 Guys h Bams opp Gino s 

[^^^ ■ imML»mJIIMilU*M.LB^JII»J M * 



? Surprise Party Given for IVIargaret Cox Fiori 
sTo Mark Her 45 th Anniversary with Univ ersity 

the ^ ^'- */^^^ 



Champagne at 8 in the 

Gc morning'' Why not, if you've 

a got something 10 celebrate? 

9 The "something" on 

J October 1 was Margaret 

^- Fiori's 45th anniversary as an 

< employee of Princeton 

3 Imversity And more — her 

z 45lh anniversary as a member 

3 of the staff of Career Services 

* 

H Blonde, trimly dressed, soft- 

i spoken. Margaret Cox Fiori 

i first sat down at a Career 

9 Service desk (it was the 

5 Placement Bureau them after 

? graduation from Princeton 

f High School That was in 1935 

ji And that's why she was 

i presented with a Class of M 

3 umbrella :she entered Prince- 

- ton as a "freshman" along 
f with Fred Fox, the Univer- 

2 sity's "Princetoniana" ex- 
pert, who made the presen- 
tation, and Newell Brown, who 
was her boss for several 
years. 

"When I got out of high 
school, the University was 
really the only place to work. 
There was no RCA or ETS 

then." she recalls. In the Services look to her as office 
beginning, there were only manager She keeps all the 
two people in the Placement confidential test materials. 
Bureau: Margaret's boss and (he files of recommendation 
Margaret Like a loyal Br students applying for jobs 
daughter of Old Nassau, she or graduate school. During a 
refers to alumni by their chat with a reporter, an 
names and class year. anxious student worker asked 

a complex question about 

NameH and Numbem. "My Graduate Record 

first boss was Gordon Sykes Examination scheduling, and 
Sixteen." she says "I worked got the quiet answer she 
for him for 25 years Then wanted. 

came Newell Brown Thirty- 

nine Now the head of Career other Offers Kefused. 
Services is Minnie H Reed" offered three other campus 
Ms. Reed, who came to jobs over the 45 years, 
Princeton from Livingston Margaret chose to stay with 
College, seems not to have a Career Services 
number. Ves. the biggest change was 

the admission of women. But 

It's been a diversified Job. she remembers, too. the ex- 

always The business skills citement of servicemen 
Mrs Fiori learned from marching to class in cadenced 
Myrtle Hensor at Princeton rhythm during the war years. 
High are sharp and true And "We had our office in Murray 
beyond them are respon- [jodgc. then, and we used to 
sibilities far broader than the run to the window to watch the 
usual ones assigned to an Marines march toclass." 




him for further academic and 
on-the-job training in one of 
the .Navy's 85 basic oc- 
cupational fields A 1979 
graduate of Hopewell Valley 
Central High School, he joined 
the Navy in June 1980 

Jonathan B. Haves, son of 

:.- and Mrs Edwin J Hayes 
ii of 419 The Great Road, and 
Ijwrence K. Pierson. son of 
.Mr and Mrs Kester R 
Pierson of 185 Dodds Lane, are 
among the approximately 
1.050 students entering the 
freshman class of Dartmouth 
College. Hanover, N,H 

Mr Hayes is a graduate of 
Noble and Greenough School 
in Dedham. Mass . where he 
was a member of the chess 
club and Cum Laude Society 
He also played with the cross- 
country and basketball teams 
Mr, Pierson is a graduate of 
Princeton Day School where 
he played varsity hockey, 
soccer and golf 



administrator's secretary. 
The 12 people now in Career 



After hours, she enjoys her 
apartment on the top floor of 
Holly House She can look over 
the trees and roofs of her 
native Princeton all the way — 
on a clear day —to Route One 
She is chairman of a residents' 
committee, enjoys an oc- 
casional night at the theatre, 
weekly visits with friends 

Her father, James Cox, 
three uncles and grandfather 
all fought fires as members of 
Princeton Engine Company 
No One, She is distantly 
related to the owners of Cox's 
Store 

Last week's party was a 
genuine surprise, 

"1 couldn't imagine why 
they wanted me here so early 
in the morning, and when we 
unlocked the doors and saw all 
those people ,, !" 

Among the guests were 
University vice-president 
Anthony Maruca; Leslie C 
Vivian, director of community 
affairs, and Newell Brown 
Thirty-nine. 



PEOPLE 

In The News 



Cadet Christopher V. Roan, 

son of Mrs. Carol R, Roan, 27 
Model Avenue, Hopewell, has 
completed training in fun- 
damental military skills at the 
Army ROTC basic camp at 
Fort Knox, Ky Mr Roan will 
be a student at Kemper 
Military School and College, 
Boonville, Mo., this fall. 



William Pearce, 60 Parkside 
Drive, has been named vice- 
president of the National 
Football Foundation and Hall 
of Fame, which has its 
headquarters in New York. A 
graduate of Miami University 
of Ohio, Mr, Pearce is 
executive vice-president of the 
Coca Cola Bottling Co. of New 
York The Foundation's 
president is Richard W. 
Kazmaier of Wellesley Hills, 
Mass , an Ail-American 
tailback for Princeton in 1950 
and 1951. 



Ronald A. Lovpring, son of 
Mr and Mrs. Donald Levering 
Jr of Route 518, Skillman, has 
completed recruit training at 
the Marine Corps Recruit 
Depot, Parris Island, S.C 

During the ll-week training 



cycle, he learned the basics of 
iKittlofield survival and was 
introduced to the typical daily 
routine that he will experience 
during his enlistment A 1975 
graduate of Hun High School, 
he joined the Marine Corps in 
May. 

Klizaheth A. Cody, daughter 
of Mrs Barbara Cody of 
Bambridge Street, was named 
a Voucher College Dean's 
Scholar during convocation 
ceremonies Dean's Scholars 
arc students whose grades the 
previous academic year 
placed them in the top 10 
percent of their classes. 

Gay l.uchak. daughter of 
Dr and Mrs. George Luchak 
of MacLean Circle, was 
named to the Dean's List for 
the 1980 Spring semester at 



Denison University She has 
been accepted at Franklin 
College in Lugano. Swit- 
zerland, for her junior 
semester and is the recipient 
of the Franklin College Merit 
Award 

Deborah I,. Pehta of 74 

Grover Avenue was named to 
the Dean's List for the 1980 
spring term at Kean College 
where she is majoring in 
occupational therapy 

Navy Seaman Jeffrey S. 
Zahn, son of Mr. and Mrs 
Henry E Zahn Jr of 111 
Howard Way. Pennington, has 
completed recruit training al 
the Naval Training Center, 
San Diego. California During 
the eight-week training cycle, 
he studied general military 
subjects designed to prepare 




.Alvin Schwartz's Two Latest Books 
Provide Rib-Ticklers for the Young 

What has two heads, shrieks like a monkey and rolls all 
over the floor- Answer: a couple of kids laughing like crazy 
over anv new Alvin Schwartz book j .^ . t,, 

Mr Schwartz the Princeton writer who found the tickle- 
hone of Amenca s kids many years ago. has two new books 
one is an I can Read" book of riddles It's called "Ten 
Copycats in a Boat " The other one is a collec ion called 
Flapdoodle: Pure Nonsense from American Folklore 

Riddles for ages 4 to 8. have nice plain pictures The 
nddle Itself IS on the right-hand page i "How many sides 
has a glass of lemonade" "i and you find the answer when 
youturnthepage rTwoinsideandoulside < 

Many of the riddles are very old. Mr, Schwartz informs 
his young audience, 'What has two heads, four eyes, six 
lees and a tair" for example, was known around the 
cobbles and hedgerows of England over ;)00 years ago 
' Horse and rider - but you knew that all along, I 

In "Flapdoodle ' are nonsense lines that only make sense 
after you've put commas in all the right places. Or: 
Minnie's got a feller Ten feet tall Sleeps in the kit- 
chen With his feet in the hall " 

You can also learn audible punctuation marks to use 
when you're talking to somebody Try this one on your 
family - it'll dnve them straight up the wall 




How about this - an earthworm was crawling around and 
he came upon another worm which he decided was the most 
beautiful worm he'd ever seen "Marry me!" he begged, 
"Forget it" was the reply. "I'myour other end " 



Dr. Marianne Reynolds, of 
Pin Oak Road, Skillman, has 
been appointed assistant 
professor of academic skills at 
Mercer County Community 
College 

She received her bachelor's 
degree from Albertus Magnus 
College, New Haven, Conn, 
and her master's and doctoral 
degrees from Rutgers 



University, Prior to coming to 
Mercer College. Dr, Reynolds 
was a reading specialist at the 
Sunnymead Scfool in 
Hillsborough and a coadjutant 
professor of reading at 
Rutgers, 

She belongs to several 
professional organizations 
including the New Jersey 
Education Association, the 
National Education 

Association and the Inter- 
national Reading Association. 

J. Bradley Faus. head of the 
art department at the Tilton 



School in Tilton. N.H., took 
part in the opening of the 
Helen Grant Daly Creative 
Arts Center at the school, Mr 
Faus. who is the son of Mr 
and Mrs, James R, Faus of 
Armour Road, is completing 
his M F A at the Rhode Island 
School of Design, 

His brother, David C, Faus. 
has ceceived a teaching in- 
ternship from the Landon 
School in Bethesda, Md,, 
where he will teach American 
history and coach lacrosse 
and wrestling. The internship 



F 


RED SIDON 






PRINCE 


IT.-' 
FOR 
TON BOROUGH COUNCIL 



Inviting residents to: 

Borough Council Agenda Session 

Wednesday, October 8, 1980 

7:30 p.m. 

to question why Blue Collar Unit is on strike, why 
contract is not settled and what the issues are. 

For further information call: 

392-1 006 or 392-1 043 

Paid for by Local 1040 Defense Fund 



Weddings 

ContinuM from Page 19 

Jackson Jr of Monroe 
Township: September 13 at 
the First Presbyterian Church 
of Cranbury. the Rev Robin 
EVanCleef officiating 

The couple are graduates of 
Hightstown High School Mrs 
Jackson, an alumna of Pen- 
nsylvania State University is 
employed as a medical 
technologist at Princeton 
Medical Center Her husband, 
a graduate of Rutgers 
University, is a member of the 
Plumbers and Fitters Local 
Union of Central New Jersey 

The couple are living in 
Cranbury following a 
honeymoon in Bermuda, 

Boetsma-Steele. Sandra J 
Steele, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Russell B Steele of 
Norwell, Mass., to W. Peter 
Boetsma. son of Mr. and Mrs. 
R Garrett Boetsma of 639 
Rosedale Road; September 13 
m the Unitarian Meeting 
House, Cohasset, Mass., the 
Rev Edward Atkinson, 
pastor, officiating. 

Mrs Boetsma attended Pine 
Manor Junior College in 
Chestnut Hill and was 
graduated from Katherine 
Gibbs in Boston She ha.s taken 



MAILBOX 




The Medical Center 
Corner 



Mr. and Mrs. W. Peter Boetsma 

additional courses in ac- University of Miami, Fla. 

counting at Northeastern Following a honeymoon trip 

University Her husband is a to the Caribbean islands, they 

graduate of Trenton Central *'" make their home in 

High School and the Sagamore. Mass 



Housing for Elderly Vital. 
To the Editor of Town Topics : 
Following is the text of a 
letter the League of Women 
Voters has sent to Mayor 
Rot)ertCawley: 

At last the Princeton 
community has the op- 
portunity to take another step 
toward its goal of providing 
housing for some of its older 
residents on fixed incomes. 
Princeton Community 
Housing, a group representing 
religious and civic 

organizations, has received a 
grant from the Department of 
Housing and Urban 
Development to build 89 units 
of housing for the elderly and 
handicapped in the area near 
the library. The League of 
Women Voters, as an active 
member of PCH. urges 
community support for the 
final implementation of this 
project 

The long waiting lists for 
admission to Lloyd Terrace, 
Redding Circle, and Princeton 
Community Village testify to 
the overwhelming need for 
more housing for our senior 
citizens. Already the phones 
are ringing with inquiries 
about room in the new project 
This location is ideal for the 
elderly tjecause they are the 
most disadvantaged by lack of 
transportation Here they 
could walk to stores, chur- 
ches, the library and 
recreational facilities. Their 
presence would help create a 
sense of neighborliness in the 
center of town. 

The report of the Citizens' 
Steering Committee which 
considered the development of 
the central business district 
approved the location of 
housing for the elderly at this 
site. The need for a parking 
garage has long been 
recognized and the Tulane 
Street lot was accepted by 
both the Borough's planning 
consultant and the Steering 
Committee last year. The 
substitution of a much needed 
parking garage for several 
acres of black-top is a 
necessary step in making this 
housing a reality. 

We ask you to act now to 
meet the needs of Princeton's 
senior citizens who so 
desperately need housing. 



60TH ANNIVERSARY: Mr. anij Mrs. Michele Carnevale 
of 103 Linden Lane were honored Sunday by their 
ctiildren and friends at a dinner party and dance at the 
Annex Restaurant. Ttie Carnevales are celebrating 
t lieir 60th wedding anniversary. 

Sherwin, a specialist in recent 
American history, U.S. 
foreign policy, and science 
and public policy, taught last 
year at the University of 
Pennsylvania and at Prince- 
ton University from 1973 to 
1979. He lived here at 58 
Longview Drive. 



People in the News 

continued from preceding page 

allows him to do graduate 
work at Georgetown 
University. 

Roger E. Volz. son of the 

late Mr and Mrs Rudolph J 
Volz of 214 Moore Street, has 
been appointed to a one-year 
administrative internship in 
the dean's office at Lafayette 
College. Mr Volz is a recent 
graduate of Lafayette College 
and an alumnus of Princeton 
High School Before his ap- 
pointment to the dean's office, 
he was an independent agent 
for Massachusetts Indemnity 
Life Insurance Company and 
an assistant administrator in 
the pari-mutual department of 
the Monmouth Park Jockey 
Club in Oceanport 

Township Police Chief 
Frederick Porter was 

scheduled to receive an award 
for outstanding service in 
promoting equal opportunity 
in New Jersey from the 
Human and Civil Rights 
Association of New Jersey at 
its seventh annual conference 
this week. At least 200 
Representatives of human and 
civil rights agencies, com- 
munity service groups and 
corporations are expected to 
attend. Chief Porter is one of 
SIX who will be given this 
award. 



Martin J. Sherwin has been 
appointed professor in the 



Two seniors at Stuart 
Country Day School have 
received Letters of Com- 
mendation for their out- 
standing performances in the 
1981 National Merit 
Scholarship Program 

Marjorie Fitton of 
Lawrenceville and Sally 
Weatherill of Princeton scored 
among the top five percent of 
the more than one million 
students who took the PSAT- 
NMSQT in 1979. 




John W. Kauffmaa President 




The cost of health care is one of the major con- 
cerns of the citizens of the United StaUs. either 
directly through bills paid by patients or indirectly 
through insurance premiums I am sure the 
residents of our service area equally share this 
concern Total health care costs absorb 9 percent of 
the gross national product However, my remarks 
are not directed to the national problem. What I 
wish to bring to the community's attention is what 
your Medical Center and its suff are doing to ef- 
fectively contain cost at The Medical Center at 
Princeton. 
First, t>ecause of the excellence of our Medical and Dental Staff and its 
specialization, the incidence of admission to the Medical Center per 1.000 
population is extremely low. We estimate that our rate is 2.5 persons admitted per 
1,000, and the average for the state is about 4 persons per 1,000. More patients are 
treated on an ambulatory or outpatient basis by our staff, than is the customary 
practice. This contains costs in two ways If the patient is not admitted — the 
money is not spent; and, the fewer people admitted — the lesser the demand for 
capital funds for new t)eds and more equipment. 

Second, the average length of stay for patients at the Princeton Hospital Unit 
has been 6 days each year for the last 5 years This, compared with an average 
length of stay for all general hospitals in New Jersey of over 8 days is our cost 
containment answer number 2. The Quality Assurance Department of the Medical 
and Dental Staff, with the full cooperation of the members of the staff, is respon- 
sible for the continued monitoring of the need for admission as well as the length of 
stay 

Cost containment effort numt)er 3 is the result of two committees on cost control 
— A Medical and Dental Staff committee and an Administrative committee The 
Medical and Dental Staff committee has been very effective in educating our 
physicians and dentists on hospital charges At departmental meetings, patient 
bills are reviewed by physicians to determine if the admission was necessary, the 
length of stay proper, whether the services and tests were medically indicated and 
was the volume of tests justified This is making the physicians on our staff acutely 
aware of the cost of care to the patient. The Administrative committee has brought 
about major cost-savings decisions, such as materiels management which has 
consolidated departments and saved $135,000 over the last year. 

Cost containment number 4 is the result of the diversification of the Medical 

Center. The Medical Center's certified costs in 1979 were as follows ; 

Princeton Hospital Unit — $234.00 Average per Day 

Merwick Unit — $105.00 Average per Day 

Princeton House Unit — $99 00 Average per Day 

Home Care — $25 00 Average per Day 

I will use three single cases to demonstrate what we mean by diversification, and 

to justify why it is cost effective: 

1 Arthritis: Average length of stay in a general hospital is 20 days x $234.00 per 
day ■ $4,680 00. At the Medical Center, many arthritis patients are admitted 
directly to Merwick. The average length of stay is 21 days x $105 00 per day = 
$2,205.00. Many of these patients are transferred to Home Care for an average of 25 
days X $25.00 per day - $625.00 Total cost at Medical Center is $2,830 00. or a 
saving of $1,850.00. 

2 Fractured Hip without Complications: Average length of stay in a general 
hospital is 22 days X $234 00 per day = $5,148.00 (This cost does not include follow- 
up rehabilitation. ( The average length of stay at the Princeton Hospital Unit is 14 
days X $234.00 per day = $3,276.00. The patient is then usually transferred to Mer- 
wick where the average length of stay for this patient is 10 days x $105 00 per day = 
$1,050 00 Many patients are then transferred to Home Care where the length of 
service averages 30 days x $25.00 « $750.00. Total cost at The Medical Center is 
$5,076.00 for complete rehabilitation, or a saving of $72.00. However, a comparison 
of general hospital care only indicates a saving of $1,872.00. 

3 Depression (Psychotic with Hallucinations): Average length of stay in a 
general hospital psychiatric unit is 21 days x $234.00 per day -$4,914,00. A patient 
with the same diagnosis, admitted directly to Princeton House-Average length of 
stay IS 21 days x $99.00 = $2,079.00. Total saving to patient is $2,835.00. 

NOTE: The average length of stay comparisons are from the New Jersey 
Utilization Program Publications. 

Efficient diversification is achieved through early discharge planning by the 
physicians, the Departments of Social Service and Quality Assurance This 
planning plays a major role in the timely discharge of a patient either to home. 
Merwick or Home Care When a patient is discharged to Merwick or Home Care, 
discharge planning continues to the end of treatment 

As the cost of utilities, supplies, insurance and salaries continue to keep abreast 
with inflation, it is my professional judgment that the individual cost of a unit of 
medical service will continue to rise Some, including government, believe the only 
way to control costs is by rationing and reducing quality We at the Medical Center 
believe that the cost of illness can be contained, and quality care continued by 
careful screening of admissions, control of length of stay, strong and effective cost 
related management, continued positive diversification of ser\ice and a sU-ong 
community response to wellness. We believe this program of cost containment is 
the real and only answer to bureaucratic rationing Your Board of Trustees is 
dedicated to this effort 



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THEY HAVE MERIT; Forty-two seniors al Prlncslon High School 
hav« been named Seml'llnalliti or Commended students in the 
National Merit Scholarship program. They are shown here with 
Principal John Sakala (far right). Front row, sssted: Audrey Chen, 
John Perkins; kneeling: Amy Irenas, Eflen Maddux. Carolyn Sharp. 
Ann Almgren. Naglsa Manabe; third row: Rebecca Ostrlker, Ntna 
Tetl, Jonathan Porllz. Eleanor Steinberg. David Frank. David 
Freund. Abigail Allen; fourth row: Jean Kepharl, Peter Dolotla. 
editor, Policy Review, 
Washington, DC ; Woodrow 
Wilson School Bowl 6, 
8 p.m.: Newcomers Inquiry 
Session for Singles 
Kellowship Programs. 
Nassau Presbyterian 
Church. Call Mr Fran 
Beyea, 452-1368, 9-5 week- 
days. 



Rebecca MIgliore. Adam Spiegel. Terrence Wong, Leonard Kim. 
fifth row: Diego Orlanskl. Michelle Fishburne. Rosalind Westlake, 
RIss Browder, Lisa Hutchinson, Tsutomu Shimomura. Michael 
Meluskey; sixth row: Steven Goodman. Richard Johnson. Peter 
Smith. Young Kim, Sally Green. Absent; Young Shin Chang. Julia 
Ellis. Marian Gallagher. Grelchen Good. Karen Itzkowitz, 
Stephanie Kenen, Neal McGralh, Steven Proshan. Elizabeth Sharp, 
John Sullivan. Remy Toussaint. (Betty Saooch pnoio i 



CALENDAR 

Of The W,'t'h 



Wednesday, October K 

Cancer Adjustment Program 

group support meeting, CaJI 

Mercer County Unit. „ . „, 

American Cancer Society for 8:1^5-11 a.m.; French Flower 
timeand place, 394.5000 



Friday. Octobeno 



Market, the Garden Club of 
Princeton; mini-park op- 
posite TOWN TOPICS: 
Nassau and Mercer Streets, 
12:30 p m : Museum Break 
Talk, "Around the Ancient 
World: Classical anti- 
quities," Prof, Homer 
Thompson, Institute for 
Advanced Study; Princeton 
Art Museum. Again on 

., _. „ , . Sunday at 3. 

n"";!'!" ^^"^^^r^?}^^. « P ™- OP^-ng Night, "Moby 



B p.m.: Back-to-School Night; 

John Witherspoon School. 
5 p.m.; Township Committee; 

Township Hall, 
i p.m : Agenda Session 

(rescheduled from Oct. 9) 

Borough Council, Borough 

Hall. 

Thursday, October 9 



Luncheon, Coach Frank 
Navarro and other speakers ; 
Nassau Inn 

:30 p.m.: Citizens' Party 
Work Session; Woodrow 
Wilson School 

pm.: Public Lecture. "The 
First Russo-Afghan War, 
1979-?" Louis Dupree. an- 
thropologist with American 
Universities field staff; 
Woodrow Wilson School 
Auditorium 



Dick Rehearsed," McCarter 
Theatre Company; 

McCarter Theatre Per- 
formances also on Saturday 
at 9 and Sunday at 2 : 30 and 8. 
8 pm : Jamboree, Princeton 
University Nassoons with 
Yale Whiffenpoofs, Vassar 
Night Owls and Princeton 
Tiger Lilies; Alexander Hall, 



Civic Opera Company; War 
Memorial Auditorium. 

Monday, October 13 

Columbus Day 

Hanks, Post Office Closed 

7 p.m.: Movie-from- 
McCarter. "L'Age d'Or". 

Kresge Auditorium Also at 
8:30 and 10, and on Tuesday 

at 7, 8:30 and 10 
7:30 p.m.: Environmental 

Design Review Committee; 

Valley Road Building. 
7:30 p.m.: Special Meeting, 

Township Zoning Board of 

Adjustment; Borough Hall. 

Benedict Yedlin Town- 

shouses and a detention 

basin for Constitution Hill on 

agenda . 
7:30 p.m.; Public Lecture. 

"Christianity and the Free 

Market," William Rusher, 

publisher. National Review; 

McCosh 10 
8 p m : "USE" Committee on 

elementary school closing; 

library, Princeton High 

School. 
8:30 pm : Series II Concert, 

Jean-Bernard Pommier. 

pianist; McCarter Theatre. 

Program of Beethoven, 

Brahms, Ravel and Debussy 



Saturday, October I) 



pm.: Audubon Wildlife 9 a,m.^ p.m.: Flea Market; 
Film, "Quebec Whales and All Saints' Church, Van Dyke 



Labrador Tales. ' sponsored 
ay Trenton Naturalist Club; 
Kirby Arts Center, the 
Lawrenceville School 



and All Saints' Roads 
10 am. -4:30 p.m : Historic 
Fallsington Day 
ington. Pa 



p.m : Adult School Lecture, i 30 p.m : Football. Columbia 

'Energy and Environment, " 

'art I. Conversion- 

^esources-Conservation," 

'rof. Robert Socolow. 

lirector. Center for Energy 

ind Environmental Studies, 

'rinceton University; John 

Vitherspoon School 

auditorium. Walnut Lane, 

p.ra : AduJt School Course. 

'iber Art Today, Pamela 

cheinman discussing fabric 



Princeton; New York 
City. Also Radio Stations 
WHWHandWPRB 
8 pm.: Scottish Country 
Dancing; Murray-Dodge 
Hall. 

Sunday. OctoberiZ 

3 p m,: Concert, Thelma 

Young, mezzo-soprano, and 

Patricia Arden. piano. 

Woolworth Center 



urfaces. new work and 4-7 pm,: "Street Eat, 



xhnjques; Princeton High 

'nool. MooreStreet, 

'■. Traditional American 

■ F,ri£lish dancing, Pnnce- 

-niry Dancers; Red 

Wilcox Hall. 

■ '^.'aity campus. Live 

:sic 

"^ Public Lecture. "The 
'A Imperfection: St 
ne and Beyond." 



Council; Witherspoon Street 
closed to cars, food for sale 
in outdoor booths 

4 p.m : Princeton Society of 
Musical Amateurs, reading 
of the Verdi Requiem, Prof, 
J Merrill Knapp conducting; 
Unitarian Church. Cherry 
Hill and State Roads 

5 p.m.; Opera. "I Pagliacci" 
in Italian, and "The Nut 



Tuesday. October 14 

10 a.m. -noon: Adult Craft 
Program, "The Counted 
Country Cross-stitch," Terry 
Dominici; Rocky Hill Public 
Library, 
Falls- 5 pm : Deadline for Ticket 
Applications for Penn- 
Princeton Football Game at 
Princeton November l ; 
JadwinGvm, 

7:30-10:30 pm.: International 
Folk Dancing, Princeton 
Folk Dance Group; River- 
side School. Instruction in 
early part of evening. 

8 pm: N.J Ballet Company; 
McCarter Theatre 

8 p.m.: Planning Meeting, 
Board of Education; Valley 
Road Building 
Arte ^ pm.: Borough Council; 
^'^ Borough Hall. 

8 p m.: Public Lecture, 
"Christianity. Ideology and 
Politics." Paul Sigmund. 
professor of politics, Prince- 
ton University; Woodrow 
Wilson School Bowl 1. 



Wednesday, October 15 

7:45 p.m.: Community Forum 

in preparation for White 



Public Library. 
8 p.m : Township Committee; 
Township Hall. 
8:30 pm : Concert, NJ 
Symphony Orchestra, 
Thomas Michalak con- 
ducting, Bella Davidovich, 
piano solo; McCarter 
Theatre 
8:30 pm.: "Princeton: From 
Stagecoach to Troliey-Car, " 
second Historical Society 
lecture on "Downtown 
Princeton: A History;" 
Convocation Room, 

Engineering Building, Olden 
Avenue. 

Thursday, October 16 

Noon: Tiger Touchdown Club 
Lunchoen, Coach Frank 
Navarro and others 
speaking; Nassau Inn. 

2:30 p.m.: Shakespeare's 
"Taming of the Shrew," 
McCarter Theatre Company. 
Alsoat8p,m. 

8 pm,: Traditional American 
and English dancing, Prince- 
ton Country Dancers; Wilcox 
Hall lounge Live Music, 

8 p.m.: Inquiry session for ail 
Singles Fellowship 

Programs; Nassau 

Presbyterian Church. 

8-9:30 p.m.: Adult School 
Lecture, Energy and 
Environment, Part II, 
Conversion-Resources- 
Conservation. Patrick E. 
Fowles, Manager, Resource 
and Products Research 
Section. Central Research 
Division. Mobil Research 
and Development Corp ; 
John Witherspoon School 
Auditorium. 

8-9:30 p.m,: Adult School 
lecture on Fiber Art Today. 
"Rigid Fiber," Suellen 
Glashausser; Princeton High 
School, 

8:30 p.m.: Princeton 
University Orchestra. 
Michael Pratt, conductor. 
Bethany Beardslee. soprano; 
Alexander Hall Also on 
Friday. 

Friday. October 17 

8:15-11 a.m.; French Flower 
Market, the Garden Club of 
Princeton; mini-park op- 
posite TOWN TOPICS. 
Nassau and Mercer Streets 

12:30 p.m.: Museum Break 
Talk, ""Shinnecock. Long 
Island," by William Merrit 
Chase," John Burkhalter, 
museum docent. Princeton 



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new In a blend o( 
polyesler/colton 
edged in lace $64 
Also available in a 
short robe $58. 
Sizes p-s-m-l 



Hightstown, N.J. 



by ChJha 




EDITH'S 

/he fines/ in <fua/i/y anc/ service 



Won. -Sat. 9:30-5:30 



Iwppklv stA^k a..«*o*- € ^"""'!r."~n|C<>"^"*"™^ Phone Book Issues 20th Edition 

2 V*CC:iVtJ' OlUCK^atUOiaUOnSOt Area Firms Rounding out two decades of ^""^y^^d'o^r me years, has so far successfully 



Low 

Applied Data Research 19^ 

Atlas Corp '5^» 

Gulton Industries 143^ 

Horizon Bancorp '.'.'.'.'.'. H 

Lenox Zlht 

Vniled Jersey Banks lO-ij, 

E.G.& G. Inc 43', 

Squibb 28'» 

Bid 

Base 10 23 

Dataram I0<2 

Herilase Bancorp 131^ 

Malhemalica 16 

N.J. National Corporation 20' 4 



Monday 



High 



I5», 
14', 
31 >K 
103, 
4334 
28^4 
Asked 
24'., 
lOSj 
1334 
16'] 
21 



Previous Monday 
Lou High 

1»'4 IS', 

15 I5», 

143, 15', 

14 

323, 
lOS 
37 

26->, 
Bid 
23>j 
9', 
14', 
14'. 
20' 4 



14 

33 'v 

11 

3934 



L 



Pric. Ououilons Only-nol lo be constmed as a recommendalion pro o- con 

Prices Provided by Princeton Office of Tucker, Anthony & R.L Day 



Worthington Ends 33 Years as Manager 
Of U-Store — Successo r Not Yet Nained 




checking accounts. Princeton 
Savings will make available 
entry blanks in each of its 
branches, 

■"We want people to know 
the kind of difference they'll 
get by opening a 5 percent 
Checking Account with us and 
at the same time make it 
worth their while to make a 
change," Mr, Langeler 
continued 



As prizes for the "Checking 
Bonanza Sweepstakes." the 
Association is offering an 
eight-day, seven-night 
vacation to Disneyworld and 
three television sets to the 
runners-up. Winners will be 
chosen by random drawing. 

iFor further details, see the 
advertisement on Page 9B . ) 

Princeton Savings and 
Loan, established 98 years 
ago. is a member of the 
Federal Savings and Loan 
Insurance Corporation, which 
insures savings up to $100,000. 



LUNCHEON PLANNED 
RETIRED, BUT.. .If Jack Worthington is now retired as With Political Theme. The 
manager of the Princeton University Store, why is he Chamber of Commerce will 
still sitting and working at his desk? Helping with the hold a meeting on Wednesday, 
transition. After a ten-day breather in California, he October 15. at Nassau Inn, 
plans to return now and then to answer questions, but sponsored by its Legislative 
after 33 years on the job, he's officially retired and Committee The speaker will 
ready to enjoy life. be former Assemblyman and 

F J- Worthington retired 
as manager of the Prince- 
ton University Store "as 
of " October 1, but a 
reporter who wanted to 
talk to him couldn't find 
him at home because - he 
was still at his U-Store 
desk 

Cornelia Watts, assistant 
manager who will be acting 
manager until the store's 
trustees choose a suc- 
cessor, said the shift from 
one regime to another 
involves a lot of questions 
like. "What is in that file 
over there. Jack?" And so 
Jack will be around, an- 
swering those questions, 
until the end of the week. 

Then he's off to the west 
coast for a ten-day 
vacation But he'll be back 
"to gi\'e them a hand for a 

fla\ iir l\M) ■■ 



Rounding out two decades of *""*>'^'"'"'">™'''''«y«a''s. has so far successfully g 
David-Goliath competition *' ^'*'" •" have been chosen claimed exemption in thf « 
with Ma Bell's yellow pages. ''>' '^ree out of four Prin- millions of dollars * 

thousands of 1981 Princeton celonians as their preferred "Adding insult to injury, the o 
Community Phone Books 'e'ephone directory Some Advisory Committee on 5 
were being delivered this Peop'e like our phone books Professional Ethics of the S 
week to homes and offices in ha"*' ^'^^' '^ larger, more New Jersey Supreme Court -o 
Princeton and neighboring '^g'hle typography and its (two members of which were 1 
Montgomery Township, *ousands of local institutional at that time Bell system at- n 
Rocky Hill and Griggstown "Stings not published at all in torneys) published in 1974 a -< 

Actually, according to Joe ** ***" directories, and some binding opinion that, although i 
Boyd, founder and publisher "''* °"'' "™que Street Guide the New Jersey Supreme x 
of the Phone Book, relations ^^ ^^i' ™^P But I think our Court Disciplinary rules 5- 

IwithMaBell. exceptforafew "OS' important feature -permitted New Jersey's 
unresolved issues, have been *hich we pioneered in 1961 law7ers to purchase listings in g 
generally cordial over the long before its time had come - Bell yellow pages, these same i 
years, with Bell regularly "^^ ^"'^ remains today the rvles prohibited lawyers from " 
furnishing up-to^iate listings '^i^' U^^' thousands of Prin- purchasing identical listings 2 
of local telephone subscribers "^^'o" *'^es can find each in The Princeton Community .■< 
■ for compilation in annual "'her in our phone book - Phone Book Thanks to the o 
" Princeton Community Phone w'lhout having to know their Third Circuit Federal Appeals -> 
Books Like Bell telephone friends' husbands' names as Court in Philadelphia, and S 

J directories. The Princeton well!" after three years of costly 5 

ommunity Phone Book is "Ironically," said Boyd, "it litigation, this opinion in 1978 .» 
manced almost entirely by has been the State of New was declared un- S 

revenue from the sale of Jersey rather than Ma Bell constitutional" g 

advertising 'hat has most stubbornly "The discriminatory 

resisted our introduction of taxation to which we are still 

"In order to compete sue- ''^^ competitition into the being subjected by New 
cessfully with Bell, "said '"x^"' telephone directory Jersey courts is still in 
Boyd, "of course, we have had Publishing field Although Ma litigation and may ultimately 
to offer Princetonians a better ^"^^ ^as never paid a dime of have to be decided in Federal 
phone book -and, according to *^'*^ '^''es on the paper. Court For their continuing 
countless local telephone Printing and binding in its support, without which we 
, telephone directories, the New could not have survived and 
WINNF.RSLISTF.I) Jersey higher courts have fought off the bad guys, and on 

In Bank Drawing. Jennifer reversed a lower tax court behalf of our entire staff. I 
Hills of Rocky Hill is the ruling and required us lo pay certainly want to take this 
winner of Montgomery many thousands of dollars in opportunity to thank the 
National Bank's free drawing sales taxes on the same thousands of Princetonians 
for an expense-paid vacation purchases of paper, printing and local business people who 
in Colonial Williamsburg, Va, and binding from which our use and advertise in our Phone 
Jennifer, who attends Mont- direct B ell system competitor Book ' 
gomery High School, entered 



BUSINESS 

//* Princeton 



In December, he'll go to 
his Florida home, but he 
expects lo stay in Prince- 
ton. "Of course," he said. 

Jack Worthington came 
to Princeton as manager of 
the U-Store in 1947 For five 
years before that, he'd 
been a buyer of stationery 
and books for Abraham 
and Strauss in New York, 

A native of Arizona, he 
was graduated from the 
University of Colorado, and 
holds a graduate degree 
from New York University, 
He entered merchandising 
through the R.H. Macy 
training school before 
joining A. &S. 

Ms. Watts will be among 
the candidates interviewed 
by U-Store trustees in 
choosing a successor to Mr. 
Worthington. according to 
, lames R Wilhams, trustee 
prfsidenl 

packages m our marketing 



Senator William E. Schluter 
who will speak on "How to 
Make Your Vote Count," Mr. 
Schluter is a partner in New 
Jersey First, Inc.. a con- 
sulting firm on environmental 
and land use regulations in 
New Jersey, and is also a part- 
time teacher at Fairleigh 
Dickinson, in the graduate 
program in public ad- 
ministration 

Also included on the agenda 
will be responses from 
Congressional candidates to a 
questionnaire which the 
Chamber mailed covering 
several issues before 
Congress. Information on the 
three State bond issues will 
also be available. 

The luncheon will begin at 
noon and is open to the public. 
The price is $6 per person; 
reservations to be made 
through the Chamber office, 
921-7676. 



her ballot while banking with 
her parents and won the grand 
prize weekend for four at the 
drawmg in Rocky Hill. 

As a runner-up. R, L. Home. 
M.D. of Rocky Hill, won a 
black and white television set . 
and Robert W , Hahr of Prince- 
ton was given tickets to a fall 
production by Community 
Players. John Graves, Belle 
Mead, J. A. Shapiro, Hope- 
well, Dr. Albert Jansson. and 
James L. Hills, tioth of Rocky 
Hill, all won AM-FM portable 
radios. 

PERSONNEL NOTES 

Elizabeth M. Russell of 28'^ 
Vandeventer Avenue has 
joined the staff of Opinion 
Research Corporation as a 
vice-president with special 
responsibilities in the areas of 
media and public affairs 
polling. 

Ms Russell was formerly a 
principal in the firm of 
Teichner Associates, where 
she worked with television 
news directors on the design 
and interpretation of political 
and news-oriented surveys. 
She is an honors graduate of 
the University of London and 
was a Sloan Foundation 
Fellow in Economics Jour- 
nalism at Princeton 
Univeristy's Woodrow Wilson 
School of Public Affairs. She 
has also been a reporter for 
Life magazine, and a 
correspondent and writer for 
Time 



Princeton Professionals 
Presents... 

Record Keeping 
for a Small Business 

October 8 OR October 14 

Dons G. Dempster, ot Prelerred Ac- 
counting Services, will present a two-hour 
seminar on basic record keeping. The 
program is geared for the small business 
owner, the sole proprietor, the business 
owner )ust starting out 

Reservations are on a limited basis. 



Location: 
Time: 



Cost: 



1 84 Nassau Street. 2nd floor 
Wednesday, October 8 or Tuesday 
October 1 4 8 p m, - 1 p.m. 
$50 per person 




PRINCETON PROFESSIONALS 



Executive Support S Protect Managerrtertt 

The Nevv Nassau Savings & Loan Building 

1 84 Nassau Street, Suite 202 

Princeton, New Jersey 

924-2325 



2D COLOR TV WON 

In Nassau Savings 
Sweepstakes. Laurel 



area,' Mr, Langeler said, "^ V , ", ,„ , 

■•and quite simply we want Chamberland of Princeton is 

^ y'. ■ the winner of the Nassau 



people to know about its many '"" 
benefits " The sweepstakes is 5>avings 
designed to develop an aware- 
ness of Princeton Savings' 5 



and Loan 

Association's second weekly 
grand sweepstakes prize 



percent Ch<.king *r„ughout -f,S,'l%re',"o1fl^e"^ 
}Sr.re'cuTr™"yXk1ng^ Ms, Chamberland has 
at commercial banks, Mr, 
Langeler commented. 



.SWEEPSTAKES PLANNED 
At Princeton Savings. 
Princeton Savings and Loan 
has announced a "Checking 
Bonanza Sweepstakes," 

'^^^^:^^^ ^=EEI^ ?:=r:^^r\5^: 

headquarters and si. b«. -- J--^ -^ ^^^^^^ ^:^;::1 



selected a 19-- Quasar Color 

TV as her prize Each of the 

weekly winners has a choice of 

Princeton Savings will buy l™'- ly-jl^ -^ 1 "Z 



ches. Details were maae ""^' ^■"" ""'"^ 'I "'""'"",;■ ';: as being eligible to participate 
known by John Langeler, the open "««7''\^'''"SJ"^^»""'^ ;„theprize5wcepsirke5 
assnriatinn'^ marketine vice- at Prmceton Savings It will >• J" _ 

then cancel the checks, and 

the participant can use 



association's marketing vice- 
president 
'■orinnotnn Savinas is in- 



them 'F VOU LIKE TOWN TOPICS, the Best 
WAV 10 show your apDreclallon It to 



WEEKLY PRECIOUS METALS PRICES 



OPEN 



HIGH LOW 



Gold Spot 
Silver Spot 
Krugerrands 
Maple Leaf 



$(><i:t.ii(i 



SUM.UII 



tnso.uii 
19.70 



CLOSE 



StiTO.IH) 




DOLLAR FLUC'I ' A 1 IONS ON THE WORLD MARKET 
A(JAINST KEY CURRENCIES 

LOW 




French 
German 
Japanese 
Swiss 
On interbank exchanges of $1,000,000 minimum 



HIGH 
t.litlSa perdollar 
I.HIllI |H>rtlolliii- 
iu.S.i periiollar 
l.tklTO per dollar 



4.IS50 prrdoll.ir 

I.SOi.i perdoll.ir 

"J07.IMI perdollai- 

1.6325 prrdi.ll;ii 



Princeton Coin Exchange, 2o Nassau st,(609)924-6i 86 



'\ 



REUGION 
In Princeton 



oVi 

o TO LAl'NCH CAMPAIGN 
° Al L'nIUrlin Church. Dr 
< William F. Schulz, executive 
g vice-president of the 
^ Unitarian Universalist Asso- 
o ciation. will be the keynote 
$ speaker on Friday evening as 
^- the Princeton Unitarian 
z Church launches a capital 
z campaign for 1100,000 
o The dinner will be held at 
ju the church at7;30 and is billed 
z as a "Rousing Housing 
g Affair" in keeping with the 
^-purpose of the campaign 
u which is to catch up on 
Q deferred maintenance and 
*- make numerous im- 
> provements in the church 




LEdX-RE PLANNED of New Philadelphia. Ohio, He was the husband of the 

By Medical MUiionary. Dr and two grandsons ^^'^ fj>^J Kura and is sur- 

Theodore D SteveiEon. son of A memorial service was v.ved by his second wife, AnM 

the former president of held at Trinity Church, the Kurz. two daughter^, Mrs. 

Princeton Theological Rev John Crocker Jr, rector, Elfnde Naglee of LaGraiye 

Seminary, J Ross Stevenson, officiating Burial was in Ga and Mrs Anneliese 

will give a lecture at the Trinity-All Saints' Cemetery Rodgers of D^las Tex^^ two 

Seminary on Wednesday, under the direction of the sisters. "^ ,Pf ^..f^^^^^^""* 

SIMONE WEIL TOPIC October 15, at 12:30 in the Kimble Funeral Home ^""f "'?= .B^'^Ji"^' ''»* °' 

Of L«tore Thur^y The Campus Center Auditorium Memorial contributions may Heidenheim, Germany, eight 

Ecum^ical Cou^r win His lipic is "What Do You Say be made to Trinity Church or grandchildren and a great- 
sponsor a lecture by Dr Eric toaSickWorid?" 
Springsled on "Simone A graduate of Princeton 
Weil - Mediation: Cross and University and Johns Hopkins 



Crocker, Jr , rector, will be 
the cantor for the service. 

Following the service there 
will be a "potluck" supper 
with a hymn sing led by the 
Rector and Mr. Litton. All are 
invited. 



Trinity," Thursday at 8 at 101 Medical School, Dr Stevenson 
.McCormick Hall The lecture served in China under the 
is open to the public and a Presbyterian Board of 
reception will follow Foreign Missions He prac- 

Dr Spnngsted IS a graduate ticed surgery in Philadelphia 
of St John's College who and New York, and for 14 



Dr. William F. Schullz 



CROP WALK SUNDAY 
Walkers, .Sponsor* Needed, 
o building complex, Cherry Hill The annual CROP Walk for 
*~ and State Roads. Hunger will be held this 

Sunday, starting at Palmer 

Ever since the expanded Square. Walkers and joggers 
church facility opened its will register at 1 and start off 
doors in the fall of 1968, the at 1 :30 on the 10-kilometer 
Unitarian Church has looptoStuartSchoolandback. 
provided meeting space for a The purpose of the Walk is to 
number of educational, raise money for CROP - 
cultural and service groups in sponsored self-help programs 
'the community. At present in other countries and at 
these include. The Princeton home. Walkers obtain spon- 
School for Exceptional sors who pledge a certain 
Children, the Cherry Hill amount for each kilometer 
Nursery School, the Musical covered. Last year 350 
Amateurs, the Holistic Health walkers earned $11,000 from 
Assocition, theSingles Forum, theWalk. This year it is hoped 
the Metropolitan Community there will tie a turnout of over 
Church, the Gay People of 400anda totalof »I5,000 

Princeton, and the 

Humanistic Psychologists as A countrv band wilt play at 
well as a yoga and a creative Palmer Square to get the 
writing group. The planned Joggers and walkers off to a 
renovations will improve a good start. The Jaycees will 
widely used community man the route with check- 
facility points and iced water. Eleven 
The speaker. Dr Schulz, churches, the Jewish Center 
comes from the and the four secondary 
denominational headquarters schools in Princeton are 
of the Unitarian Universalist recruiting sponsors and 
Association in Boston where walkers. 
he previously served as For further information, or 
Director of the Department of lo participate as a walker or 
Ministerial and sponsor, call 921-8717, 921-8580, 
Congregational Services He 452-3101 (day) or 924-8028 
is a graduate of Oberlin evenings. 

College and holds master's 

degrees in theology and EVENSONG PLANNED 
philosophy and the doctor of Al Trinity Church. Choral 
ministry degree from Evensong services at Trinity 
Meadville-Lombard in Church will resume on Sunday 
Chicago al4:30. 

Others participating in the Sunday's service will be 
program will include Dr sung by The Trinity Choir of 
Edward Frost, minister of the Men and Boys, which has 
Princeton church, and James recently returned from a 



to the Medical Center at grandson 

Princeton The service will be held this 

Wednesday at 1 at the Kimble 

Andrew B. Belsley. 79. of Funeral Home, the Rev 
Cold Soil Road, died October 4 David Naglee, son-in-law of 
at his home, following a Mr Kurz, officiating. Burial 
lengthy illness. wi" be in Trinity • All Saints' 

Bom in Bennington. Vt. Mr. Cemetery. Memorial con- 
Belsley had lived in tributions may be made to 
rcceived"maste7ordivini'ty yeare was the Director for the Lawrenceville for the past Gideon's International. 

and doctoral degrees from Overseas Medical Programs seven years He was a retired 

Princeton Seminary His talk of the United Presbyterian self-employed architect. Harrison D, Folinsbee, 79, of 

IS based on his doctoral thesis Church. During this time he Surviving are his wife, Vera Cranbury, died October 4 at 
"Christus Mediator The visited all the hospitals and Longstreet Belsley; a son, Princeton Medical Center. He 
Platonic Conception of many of the other Health Roger H Belsley, and a was a former resident of New 
Mediation in the Religion and Projects related to the UP- daughter, Mrs Harry O. York City and Cambridge, 
Philosophy of Simone Weil," CUSA Felder, both of Bennington; a Md. 

and is, Dr Springsted says. brother, Robert S Belsley of Mr. Folinsbee graduated 

'an argument for the unity Heand Mrs Stevenson have Springfield, Mass . and three from MIT. as an engineer 
and coherence of the religious, worked in hospitals and clinics grandchildren. and joined the firm of Babcock 

political and aesthetic in India and last year in A private service was held and Wilcox He served in the 
philosophy of Simone Weil" Kenya. East Africa They live at a Pennington home for NavyduringWorld War Ilasa 
Simone Weil (1909-19)3) was near Asheville, N.C This funerals. The family requests Commander in the Pacific 
deeply involved in the cause of lecture is sponsored by The that contributions be made to Fleet After the war, he helped 
French workers After losing Theological Forum, a student the donor's favorite charity jn the management of his 

herteachingpost, she worked group, which invites the public wife's business, Helen Z. 

in a factory for a year, during to come at noon, bringing a Luther ("Ham") Holton, 68, Stone, Inc.. in New York City 
which time she underwent a bag lunch, and meet the a resident of Pennington for and later in Cambridge. Md. 



profound religious experience, speaker 
She died of tuberculosis and 
malnutrition in London where 
she was working for the Free 
French. She refused to eat 
more than her countrymen 
were getting in occupied 
France, despite her tuber- 
culosis 



OBITUARIES 



Mrs. Geraldine O. Hurford 
of 197 Shady Brook Lane died 
October 3 in Princeton 
Medical Center. 

Mrs Hurford was employed Z'^X^r,' 
at the Princeton University '"'^'"'" 



LECTURES LISTED 

By C. S. Lewis Society. The 
C. S. Lewis Society of Prince- 
ton University will continue its 
conference series on 

Christianity and politics with Store for the past 20 years as 
a final pre-election round of manager of the paperback 
events during the week of 
October 13 The public is 
welcome. 

On Monday at 7:30 in 
McCosh 10. William Rusher, 
Princeton Class of 1944, will 
address the topic. 



Johnson and Peter Putnam, month-long tour of English Wilson School Bowl 6 Prince 
co-chairmen of the campaign cathedrals and churches in ton professor of politics Paul 

Holland and Germany. The Sigmund will speak on 

ANTIQUES AVAILABLE service will be preceded by a "Christianity. Ideology, and 
Al Church Flea Market. For 15 minute organ prelude - Politics: Conservatism 
those who love beautiful old recital by Irene Willis, Trinity Liberalism, and Radicalism '' 
china, silver, glass and linen. Assistant Organist Her Prof Sigmund will attempt to 
there will be the chance to buy program will include works by trace some historical con- 
them al reasonable prices this Gabriel Pierne. Ernst Pep- nections between various 
Sahjfday from 9-1 at the All ping, and J. S Bach political ideologies and the 

Saints' Church Flea Market. Christian faith. 

More than 30 merchants, The 50-voice choir will sing On Thursday, October 16 
young and old, amateur and works by Stanford, Byrd, lie Hon Millicent Fenwick 
professional, will display their Joubert and Psalm 113 sung to US Representative from the 
wares Among the antiques Anglican Chant James Litton 5th District, which includes 
offered will be a breakfast set will conduct the choir, and will Princeton, will speak at 4 30 in 
of Staffordshire china, a coin play the "Offertoire" by McCormick 101 (Art Museum 
silver serving spoon and a pair Couperin at the end of the 45- Building) on the University 
of old brass candlesticks, minute service The Rev. John Campus 
Other treasures are an ivory 
cameo, an Art Deco brooch 
and buckle, and an antique 
ship model. 

The White Elephant Table 
will sell a fertilizer spreader. 
a snowblower and everything 
in between 

The women of the church 
will sell pots of homemade 
jam and jelly and jars of 
pickles and piccalilli There 
will be a bake sale with fresh 
bread, cakes, cookies and 
pies. A hot lunch of homemade 
soup of chili will be served at 
noon, and apples, coffee and 
doughnuts all day 

The Flea Market which will 
f>e held rain or shine, is under ^_^ 

Tad'S^xTprinc'efoIi^an'^ '''"^ *~° '^*'^CY: Cara Lindbloom of Laurel Road 
^lly Sucheviis of West Wind '''^flays the old china, silver and an antique ship 
■■or The church is located on ""ot^el that she will sell at the All Saints' Flea fl/larket. 
All Saints Road, which is off ^*'® event will be held this Saturday from 9-4 at the 
VanDyke Road Church on Van Dyke an d All Saints' Roads. 



section. A native of Sharon, 

Pa , she had lived in Princeton 

for the past 35 years and was a 

member of the Women's Club 

and the Springdale Golf Club. Emil K, Kurz. 77, formeriy 

She was a former member of °' Hillside Avenue, died 

the altar guilds of both Trinity October 5 in Community 

Church and All Saints' Hospital, Toms River 

A native of Heidenheim, 
Germany. Mr. Kurz had lived 
in Princeton for more than 30 
Survivors include her years before moving to Toms 
husband, Charles A.; three River in 1976 He was em- 
sons, Richard E of New York ployed as a tool and 
City, Ronald O of Princeton, modelmaker for RCA for over 
and Gary A. of East Windsor; 30 years before retiring in 
On Tuesday at 8 in Woodrow a sister, Mrs RG DeArment 1968 



many years, died October 3 at ]„ addition to his wife, he is 
hishomeinTuckerton. survived by two nieces, Mrs. 

Mr Holton was born in peter Cook of Kingston and 
Brooklyn He had founded, Mrs Elmer Wiggins of 
and was head of. his own Dedham, Mass. 

motion picture producing _ ^ 

firm. Holton International 
Productions. For a number of 
years in the 1940's. he was 
associated with the Princeton 
Film Center. 

Surviving are a son. Hank, 
of Harbourton; a daughter. 
Mrs Janet Gruber of 
sister. Mrs. 
Helen Harper of Hackensack; 
and three grandchildren. 

Memorial contributions 
may be made to Deborah 
Hospital. Browns Mills. 



IF YOU LIVE outstde of Princeton ana 
are regularly buying TOWN TOPICS at 
a newsstand, a mall subscription can 
save you time and money Call mi200 
today 



"Christianity and the Free 
Market." Mr. Rusher, who is Church 
publisher of the magazine 
National Review, is being co- 
sponsored by the Inter- 
collegiate Studies Institute of 
BrynMawr. Pa. 



Th« 

KIMBLE 

FUNERAL HOME 

On* Hw n l H o o Avmiim 
(609) 924-001 « 



Edwin L Kimble 
R. Birchall Kimble 
Claude M. Crater 



A Princeton Family 

Owned and Operated 

Funrai Home 

Since 1923 




DOCKSIDE SEAFOOD CENTER 

(Where all your seafood needs are available) 

New & Delicious 



Homemade Salads 

Cole Slaw 

Potato 

Shnmp 

Oab 

Clam Chowder 

Ready to Cook (all homemade) 

Rounder w/Crabmeal 
Clams Casino 
Stufleo Clams 

Shellfish — Lobster Tails 
Fin Fish — King Crab 
Fillets — Crabmeat 
Scallops — Live Lobsters 



wSka 




Thursday Fillet 01 the Day $1 99 lb 
Fish of the Day $99 lb 



Free Recipes Available 
For Almost Any Seafood Dish 



A FISH DINNER IS A SURE WINNER 

lingC 
Saturday 9-4:30 



c,.„ .'i?^!!^'°^ '^ "^^'*'' ^' "'^ Princeton Shopping Center 
609-924-0072 IVIonday - Friday 9-6 



TRY US YOU'LL LIKE US 




Rel^ion in Princeton 

Continued trom preceding cage 
HINDL' RELIGION TOPIC 
Of Lectures By Indian.! R 
V. Murli, a prominent Indian 
scholar and statesman, will 
deliver a series of lectures at 
Princeton University this fall, 
focusing on the place of 
religion and philosophy in 
traditional Indian culture 

Mr Murti is emeritus 
professor of philosophy, 
former chairman of the 
Department of Philosophy and 
retired director of the Center 
of Advanced Study at Banaras 
Hindu University He is best 
known in North America for 
his seminal work on the 
philosophy of the second- 
century Indian philosopher, 
Nagarjuna, published as "The 
Central Philosophy of Bud- 
dhism, A Study of the 
Madhvamika Svstem. 



The lectures, under the 
auspices of Princeton's 

Department of Religion, will 
be held in 1 Woodrow Wilson 
School at 4:30 p m, Mr 
Murli's topic this Thursday 
will be "General Standpomt of 
Hindu Religious Tradition;" 
on Thursday, October 15. he 
will speak on "The Law of 
Karma and Its Implications;" 
and on October 22, on "Reason 
and Revelation " The final 
lecture. November 4. will be 
"The Different Paths to 
Salvation " 

The lectures are open to the 
public and free of charge, 

BULLETIN NOTES 
Christ Congregation will 
convene its quarterly Congre- 
gational Meeting on Monday 
at 7:30 at the church on 
Walnut Lane and Houghton 
Street, 



The Grlggstown Reformed 
Church will hold its annual 
Fall Rummage Sale this 
Friday from 9-3 in the church 
hail. Canal Road. Griggstown, 
All that can be stuffed into a 
bag may be purchased for 
$1 50 between land 3 



The Jewish Singles of thr 
Windsors will hold a rap 
session Thursday. October 16. 
at 8 at Congregation Beth 
Chaim, Village Road and Old 
Trenton Road, Rotue535. West 
Windsor. The donation will be 
$2 per person and refresh- 
ments will be served. 



The Community Jewish 
School m New Brunswick will 
hold its lOlh Open House and 
registration this Sunday at 
9:30a.m. 

The Community Jewish 
School is an independent 
secular cooperative Sunday 
school teaching Jewish 
history, arts and values. 
Those seeking an altemtive to 
existing sources of Jewish 
education for their children 
may call (201) 828-4640, or 
write P.O, Box 961. New 
Brunswick. 08903, 



The Adult Forum at Trinity 
Church. 33 Mercer Street, this 
Sunday from 10; 15 to ll: 15 will 
feature a first-hand report on 
hunger in Cambodia by 
Princeton University student 
Brad Palmer Mr' Palmer 
organized a group of 25 
students to work in refugee 
camps along the Cambodian 
border throughout the sum- 
mer. 

The forum is open to the 
public. 



DIRECTORY of RELIGIOUS SERVICES 



-Tir; 



hmJL 



4 

IE 



Princeton 

United Methodist 

Church 

Nassau and Vandeventer Sts 
Church Office. 924-2613 

Jack Johnson, minister 

Communion 8: 45 a.m. 

Sunday Worship 11 a.m 

Church School Ham 



MCC - CHRIST THE LIBERATOR 

CHRISTIAN ECUMENICAL CHURCH 
WHERE JESUS CHRIST IS LORD 

We are all God's children 
and gays are welcomed 



WORSHIP SERVICE 

Sundays 1:30 p.m. 

METROPOLITAN COMMUNITY 

CHURCH 

Rie 206 and Cherry Hill Rd 

Princeton (In Unitanan Church) 

(609) SBS-Jdeg 



WItherspoon St, Presbyterian Church 

Witherspoon and Quarry Streets 
Sunday Worship. 10:30a m (Nursery Available) 

A Truly Integrated Congiegalion 
924-1666 




Trinity 


Unitarian Church 


Episcopal 


of Princeton 


Church 


awry HI nl Sine Roails 


Crescent Ave. 


Sunday Schedule 


Rocky Hill. N.J. 


Worship Service 10a. m 


HC (1st. 3rd & 5th Sun ) 


Religious Education 10am 


10:30a. m 


ChildCarelOa m 


MP (Other Sundays) 






Dr. Edward A. FrnsI 


Rev. Samuel Ishibashi 


Minister 


921-3154 


|(24-16IM 



jCongregationBETH CHAIM 

Village Road. West Windsor 

799-9401 

Friday Evenings, 8 30 p m 

Saturday Mornings, 1 30 am 

REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION 

Rabbi Eric B. Wisnia 



NASSAU CHRISTIAN CENTER 

Nassau & Chambers Streets 

P O Box 92 

Princeton. Nev^ Jersey 

■Renewal" broadcasi on station WHWH, 1 350 AM 8 00 A M 

Sunday worship 10 30 AM and 6.30 PM 

Thursday. Bible Study & Prayer 7 30PM 

Friday. Jacobs Well Ccflee House 8 00 P M 

921-0981 

452-282B 

"The Church That Cares And Shares" 



BUNKER HILL LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Griggstown, New Jersey 

Pastor Roljert M Sletta 

Telephone 359-6302 

Sunday: IOa,m, Morning Worship Service 
7 p.m. Evening Gospel Service 

Wednesday : 7 : 30 PM Bible Study and Prayer Meeting 




CHRIST CONGREGATION 

Walnul La & Houghton Rd 



Worship&StudylOa m ' 



Margot Trusty Pichelt '%y^Zy iff 
MarkH Pickett ^%!pi5^ 
Co-pastors 




St. Paul's Catholic Church 

214 Nassau Street, Princeton 



Saturday Vigil Mass : 5 30and7:30 
Sunday: 7:00. 8:30, 10:00, 11:30 and 5:00pm 



The Presbyterian Church 
of Lawrencevllle 

Lawrenceville, N J £s(aD '690 

Sunday Schedule 

Worship Service 10 a m 
Church School 10 am 
Inlant and Child Care Available 
H Dana Fearon III. Minister 896-1 21 2 




"TheBibleOur 
Only Creed" 



t Princeton 



33 River Road 



i-fH of Christ 



924-2555 



Bible Classes- 10:00 a,m. 
Worship Services -ll:00a,m.&6:30 p.m. 



THE JEWISH CENTER 

Princeton, N,J. 
435 Nassau St, 921-0100 

—A Congregation BenOing Tradrton wrttt Conlemoora/y Meaning- 
Weekly Sabbath Services. Adult Education 
Religious School and Youth Program 
Rabbi Melvin Jay Glatt 



rrripiirr" 

Sunday Morning Worship 

f^ 10:00 A.M. I 

1 11 
Donald M. Mackenzie, Jr. 

On the Instruction ot Beginners 




All Saints' ChuRcb 

All HdiriCH Uo«i<%. I'Miiu ff»n». N I (.)HS4<1 

1)21-2420 



The Rev A. Orley SwarUentruber 
Rector 

FALL SCHEDULE 

Sundays 
7::i«-9:00-ll:I5 
Holy Eucharist 




CHRISTIAN CENTER 
OF PRINCETON 

223 North Harrison street 



Sunday Worstilp 
Sunday Sctiool 
Wednesday Prayer 
Thursday Teaching and Prayer 



10:45 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.f 
9:45 a. m.V 
7:30 p.mJ 
7:30 p.m. ( 



The Hev Basil W Coward, Pastor 



Princeton Baptist 
Church 

at Penn's Neck 
Washington Rd . US I 

Church ScHool 9 45 a m 

/Nursery Care) 

Morning Service 1 1 a.m. 

Sunday School 10 a.m. 

Wednesday Bible Siudy 7 p.m. 

Daniel B. England. Pastor 



CHRIST CHURCH of PRINCETON 

P.O. Box 5005 Princeton, Neu) Jersey 0S540 

609- 92I- 1020 



Meeting at the Boychoir Sctiool ol Princeton — 
flosedaleRoad 



QUAKER MEETING 
FOR WORSHIP 

Slony Brock Meetinghouse 
Quaker Wnati 

For information 

call Arthur Manuel 

452-2824 

Meeting for Worship 

9 and 11am 
each First Day 



FIRST BAPTIST 
CHURCH 

John & Green Streets 
Princeton 

Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. 

Cfiurch ScMool 9:45 a.m. 

Rev. Edward Smith 

Mmister 



First Presbyterian 
Church ot Dutch Neck 

154 So Mill Rd. (ai Village Rd ) 
Princeton. JQI 799^712 

Robert L. Seaman 
Interim Pastor 

Sunday Worships JOAlla m 

Children s Sermon at 9 30 Service 

Church School 9 ioa m 

toiler Hour 10 SOa m 

Jr HighYoulhFellowshiplla m 

Sr High Youlh Fellowship 4 JOpm 



L^ 



9 45 Sunday School (also aduii class) 
11 00 Morning Worship Service 

6 30 Evening Service (leachmg and song) 
Nursery Provided 
Kenneth A Smith. Pastor 



LUTHERAN CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH 

Nassau Street and Cedar Lane 

407 Nassau St.. Princeton 

924-3642 

The Rev. Allen A. Gartner. Pastor 

Sunda) Worship » and 10:30 a.m. 
.Sunday School 9 a.m. 
Bible Classes 9: l.i a.m. 



First Church ot Christ, Scientist 

16 Bayard Lane, Princeton 

Sunday Service II a.m. and 7;Mp.m. 

Sunday School II a.m. 

Child Care .\vailable 

WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY MEETING 8 15 pm 

Visitors Welcome 

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING ROOM 

178 Nassau Street. Princeton 

Weekdays, 9:30 am. to5p.m. 
Wednesday to 7 :45 p.m. 



Westerly Road Church 



6 



Trinity Church 

:{:l Mercer St . , Princeton 92 1-:;^77 

The Rev. John Crocker .Ir.. Rector 

Saturday r.::lli p.m. Sunday Vigil Kucharisl 



Sunday Services: Ha.m. Holy Kucharisl 

9: 15 a.m. Kamilv Eucharist and Church School 

1 1 : ir. a.m. Holy Eucharist - Isl, ;)rd & .Sth Sundays 

.Morning Prayer & Sermon • ilid & Ith Sundays 

(child care availuble> 



37 Westerly Road 
Princeton. N.J. 



Evangelical J^ 

Undenominational 




Sunday Morning Worship 9: l.i a.m. 

Sunday SchcHil 10:30a, m. 

Sunday Evening Worship 6 30 p m 

Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7: 30 p m 



Rev. Edward H. Morgan. Pastor 



Phone 9:4.J,«1« 



To Answer 

Box Number 

Adverlisenwnts 

Simply address your 
reply to the box number 
given in the ad- 
vertisement (eg —Box 
E-40. Town Topics) 
Please include in your 
reply only material tuat 
lit into a regular 
business envelope 



Are you on our 
MAILING LIST? 

n Ml. ivat »09 

McCARTER THEATRE 

Box 526, Princeton 



BEVBU6EBARN 

Boer & Son Oinlr OuHet 
21SCUrt««UI«lld. 
^» e Xon JvncHon 

799-2222 



Need An Early Copy of 
Town Topics? 

You can buy one at our office. 4 Mercer Street. 
Wednesday mornings after 10 30 am and at 
Pnncelon newsstands after 1 1 



SKILLMAN FURNITURE 

* Local and New Jersey State Moving 

* Used Furniture:Chests. dressers, unfinistied bookcases etc. 

* Special of the Week: King size box spring and malress; pair 
of upholstered wing chairs. 

Hours: Monday thru Friday 9-5; Saturday 9-1 

21 2 Alexander St., Princeton 924-1 881 




ROOM FOU RENT: very near campm 
«r\d Palmer Square Separata antrance, 
no iiichen privMrgtt HAS par month 
911 i579 



OARAGE OR STORAGE SPACE 

available for rrni Witharipoon Street 
OSper month Caim4 7039 



FOR SALE^ STEREO ) pItCM tur 
ntabie. two tpeakcri, AM-* FU radio. I 
eKcallenl condition. tlOO Antique' 
Singar lewlno macMna. In worltlno 
condition, can be u*td ai a tmall labia. < 
S30 Caim^SUS 



DOUBLE EOXSPRINO, 110 Msit 

oak amur, STO Cule maple dreisnr, 
%S0 Bookthalvei. 110 Table. 170 Ruq 
Twlnfoammallreitei.tlS m 1819 



CHILOCARE: Full or pari limp, nap 
and lunch provided, call Juanlta ht jS7 
3877 any lime 10 n 7 



W> PONTIAC LaMANj 




KM-"^*" 



ESTATE 



LIGHT 



Karl Light • 
Realtors 247 Nassau St. 



Broker 

(609)924-3822 



Constance Brauer 
John Cartwright 
Marcy Crimmins 
Cornelia Dielhenn 
Vonnie Hueston 



Shirley Kinsley 
Derry Light 
Stuart Minton 
Laura Procaccino 
Nancy Scott 



Lawrenceville Marge Dwyer 
SpBCialists Gladys Wright 



HEALTOfl 



Princeton Real Estate Group 
Multiple Listing Service 








DREAM HOUSE FOR TWO 

with room for three or fouri Here on Princetons 
exclusive Westcott Road is a house to love 
Designed by architect William Thompson lor its 
present owners, and quality built some eight years 
ago. It has been tenderly cared for ever since 

Welcoming entry hall with tile floor, gracious 
living room with cove ceiling, handsome fireplace 
and French doors to lovely flagstone terrace, 
dining room with pleasant bow window, and 
excellent kitchen and laundry First floor master 
bedroom suite also opening to the terrace, and a 
cozy library. On the second floor, two large guest 
or family rooms, connecting bath and huge attic 

storage area 
The lot IS beautifully landscaped with ground 

cover and pebble walks - no grass cutting here' 
A very special house for a discriminating buyer 

Call for an appointment— now! 



MELLOW AND MARVELOUS 

Set on top ol a hill on a small side street with a 
view of rolling countryside and surrounded by 
gorgeous old trees is this handsome, half-century 
old stone house Spacious and welcoming en- 
trance hall, elegant living room and pretty dining 
room all have French doors leading out to the big 
screened porch or terrace (what a house for 
entertaining) Roomy, well-equipped kitchen, 
cozy den. master suite plus 5 more bedrooms and 
2Vj baths, panelled basement with lavatory and 
outside entrance for swimmers in the pool, plus 
work and storage room all provide ample space 
for ihe needs of a large family 

The lovely grounds - almost an acre - were 
professionally landscaped for year-round appeal 
with a handsome old boxwood hedge surrounding 
goldfish pond with fountain, fenced pool and 
bathhouses 

Plaster walls, slate roof and carefree stone ex- 
tenor are added assets of this healthy, happy 
home $189,000 



A MOST UNUSUAL FIND 

a small house in the exclusive western section of 
Princeton Borough Slate roofed house of Tudor 
design features ceiling-high gothic fireplace in the 
living room, separate dining room, spacious new 
first floor master bedroom and bath with marble 
washstand, 2 second-floor bedrooms and bath, 
and a large efficiency apartment over the garage 
(easily converted to a 4th floor bedroom with 
bathi) Private terrace overlooking delightfully 
landscaped grounds $260,000 



OWNER WILL HELP FINANCE 

the buyer of this attractive stucco ranch in the 
sought-after Riverside area of Princeton 
Charming living room with fireplace, lovely 
dining room. 3 bedrooms and 2 baths All on a 
beautifully landscaped, secluded lot with 
terrace and in-ground pool Just reduced to 

$139,000 



[ 



LAND FOR SALE 

By Owners 

Beautifully wooded acreage in Pnnceion 
Township 2V3 acres. SVz acres Can be sold 
separately or together Financing available 
Call 921-8718, principals only 



5000* 



'W BUG FOH SALE. »W3 10,000 TWO LOVEIE ATS FOR SALE, good 

of.qioai m.i«, running condition. ■ * 

'ubtwr SS30 nt IJ99 



FOR SALE: 1973 Ford LTD Countrv 
SQu>re e patseng«r sraiFen wagon 
Automatic transmission, pow»r 
steering, power brakes, air eon 
ditionmg, AW radio and other VNtrai 



Got A Leak? 




Call 



Roofing by Williamson 



921-1184 

Roofing, Insulalion, 
Builders 



GARAGE SALE Ra.n or shine 
Saturday October H. 10 lo * Think 
Christmas Show «. tell B<ke. organ, 
games. OoHs, children's and adults 
clothing, like new, furnilure. bed, 
books, silverware, etc 3 Tailor Road. 
Sout^ Brunswick 



FOR RENT: 



1 Princeton Smell hous« 



FOB RENT ? bedroom and den con 
dommiunn soarlmenl with 1 baths, ana 
central air conditioning New wall to 
wall carpeting, unfurnished Th,s 
freshlv remodelled apartment with a 
new kitchen is situated In Varoiey 011 
Delaware River a tew minutes wa)k 
from the Philadelphia New York 
railway station and from shopping 
Swimming pool ana a dub house 
Adults only SSOO per month plus 
utilities Call evpnings«m Ml UM 



PEGGY EVERETT LORIAUX. 
VIOLINIST, graduated PI Kappa 
Lamba from Oberim Conservatory. 
member Pasdeloup Orchestra ol Paris 
19'I 80. Nureyev Balieis. Professor 
(Classical method and Suiuki) Schoia 
Cantorum of Paris, seeks i to 6 violin 
I ages, levels Caim4 7]0A 



KROESEN REALTY 

Healto' 

2 Watt Broad St. 

Hopewell, N.J. 08525 

608-466-1224 



R.F JOHNSON 

E(«cUlcal Contractor 

and Flxiur* Showroom 

20TuianeSl ^iil-Of/A 




LOVE SOFA AND CHAIR: Brown 
leatherette, good condliron S7S lor both. 
Call 934 9166 



I I> 



THE EASY WEIGH 
DIET STORE 

Take oui lunc'ies'h'ozen Food 

•DiPla'y Frozen Dessens 

Princeton Stiopping Canter 

921-9712 



Sports- and 
specialist cars 

Leasing • ^^r^^^ Financing 
1641 n. olden avo. 
tronton, n.l. 
882-7600 



PIANO: Feurich console with folding 
Keyboard, ca 1900 5' wide Call 931 7U9 



FREE TO GOOD HOMEII Two cats, 

one female, one male, both all white 
Also 3 beautiful kittens. Call 799-6099 10 




COME TO EXPLORATIONS 1980: a 

choreogr^phv workshop performance 
at 8 p m on Saturday October 11 . at the 
Princeton Ballet Studio. 761 Alexander 
SI reel. Princeton The performance 
will consist of new modern dance works 
m a variety of styles, choreographed by 
students-at the Princeton Ballet 
Society's School of Ballet, Audree 
Estey. Founder Director Reservations 
must be made m advance Call 609 «1 
77 SB, admissions! 



DID YOU KNOW that V 
3S9 Nassau Street, 1 
y Wednesday e 



ling Furniture. 



i-BEST FLOOR CO.. 



COMPLETE FLOOR SERVICE 



Beautiful floors 



FLOOR SCRAPING & REFINISHING 



NEW FLOOR INSTALLATIONS 



5 YEAR GUARANTEE' 



WOOD FLOOflS«SCRAPED-STAINED 

POLYURETHANE EXPERTS 

• STAINED in DECORATOR COLORS 

FLOOR CLEANING & WAXING SERVICE 

>CARPET SHAMPOOING •FULLY INSURED 

COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL 

• Finish Guaranteed Not To Chip, 

Crack. Cfare or Peel 

Due to Residential Traffic Within 

a Period of 5 Years or 

Floors will be fte-coated at A/o Extra Charge 

CALL FOR fflff ESTIMA TB 

9241760 




B 



EVERYTHING FOR 
THE .^f^LOVER 




SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS 

with a full line of 



• vitamins 

• bowls 

• cages 

• collars 



• food 

• bedding 

• leashes 

• I.D.'s 



Purina Dog Food 
Ken-L-Biskits 

Wayne 
Science Diets 
Kal Kan Meats 



at 



ROSEDALE MILLS 

Princeton: 274 Alexander Rd. 924-0134 
Pennington: Rt. 69 & W. Del. 737-2008 



RENTALS ANO LESSONS 
ON MOST INSTRUMENTS 

FARRINGTON'S MUSIC 

IISPRING STREET 

914-8383 



LAMP SHADES: Lamp mounting and 
lamp repairs Nassau Interiors. 161 
Nassau St 6 1-tf 



PRINCETON SMALL ANIMAL 
RESCUE LEAGUE 



WEEKDAYS TO CLAIM OR ADOPT A 
PET, CALL MRS GRAVES 8 to 4 PM 
FOR AN APPOINTMENT NIGHTS 
AND WEEKENDS. REPORT LOST 
AND FOUND OR INJURED ANIMALS 
TO THE POLICE 

Male 3 year old Iri color purebred Toy 

FOK Terrier 

Male n weeks old German Shepherd 

type pup 

Female 3 month old German Shepherd 

pup 

Male young shorlhaired blond collie 

Shepherd dog picked up 337 Mt Lucas 

Road 

Male 3 year old Black Cockapoo type 

dog 

Male 8 month old Black Labrador type 

dog 

Female young German Stiepherd dog 

picked upon Lambert Drive 

Male one year old friendly Basenji type 

dog 

Female 1 year old purebr'ed Pug 

Female spayed one year old shorlhjired 

Miniature Collie type dog 

6 months female German Shept>erd, 

black and tan. 

German Shepherd Black Labrador dog. 

imonthsold, female 

Male Black LaOrador Irish Setter dog, 2 

years old 

6 year old female Spayed OK) English 

Sheepdog, purebred 

Male la months old Lhasa Apso with 

papers 

Male In color small Beagle found on 

River Road 

Call us about our female spayed and 

altered male cats Also « nice selection 

ol kitfens 



STUDENT MOVERS 



All Types Furniture 

Local or Long Distance 

"Reasonable Ratei" 

No Job Too Small 

Call Kirk alters 30 

609 443 5644 

or Don anytime 

609 343 3S40 




MUMS 



MAZUR NURSERY 



265 Bakers Basin Rd. Lawrence Twp. 
587-9150 

Mon Ffi. 9-S: Open Sat. 9-4; Closed Sunday 



3-ACRE 
WOODED LOT 

For Sale 

on Route 206. 
north ot Ewing Street 

$50,000 
Phone (201) 297-4495 

Ivlr Klepper 



Need A Car Today? 
RENT IT. 

Gas-Stingy Datsuns 

To Rent By The Day, Week 

Or Month 

Low Rates-Fast Se rvice 

448-9404 
SOLOMON DATSUN 

Route 1 30 Hightstown, N.J. 






PEYTON 

ASSOCIATES 



V 



WANT EXTRA INCOMET A temporary 
or pari time |ob may be the answer 
Read the Help Wanted ads in tt^is issue 
of TOWN TOPICS for a varied selectlort 
of opportunities open lo you 






iiutaiwm ■ III! Ml 11 1 . M.X 

(H.fll»0««>l (J01)«r*«M 

Hour*. Man -Sat iOa.m.-S:M p-m 
Thwradar 10 a-m -• p-f" 
i*k mitaa nan 





246 NASSAU STREET ■ PfilNCETON NEW JERSEY 






REALTORS 


609-921-1550 












■tifc 






^■. i 


H'^ 


Jkk^ 


h ' 


I 




-i^yl 


» 


V: 

1 




s 


1 



il 



A SECLUDED PRINCETON TOWNSHIP location close in and con- 
venient This one-ot-a-kind Iwo-story traditional tias several living areas, 
one with beautiful 18th Century mantel piece on the fireplace,, beautiful 
oak parquet floors and in some areas hand-made ceramic tile floors 
There are 3 or 4 bedrooms and 2'/; baths and a wonderful sense ot 
individuality A very special house for very special people. $168,500 

Princeton (609) 921-1 550 
Pennington (609) 799-9550 



Beverly Crane 
Ram Geiger 
MicheleHochman 
Marjorie Jaeger 



Ellen Kerney 
Ginger Lennon 
Pat Light 
Berit Marshall 
Tod Peyton 



Jane Schoch 
Judy Slier 
Robin Wallack 
Beverly Willever 



S f 



THE SPACE BELOW IS RESERVED FOR YOU 

Hav« something you want to •dvvrllse? Wh«th»f lt« a garaga »ala, a 
•t«r*o *«t or a s«cond-hand dog hous«. tha Msiost and suraat way to 
obtain r»sutt8 is through a TOWN TOPICS c(at«lfl»d ad. Just Jot down 
your massag* In tha spaca b«k)w and mail to P.O. Box 664. Princaton. 

TOWN TOPICS' low, ona-rata charga por Insertion Is $2 lor 20 words. 5 
conta ior —ch additional word. Why not anclosa payment for your ad and 
sava yoursatf a 50 cents billing charga, mada six days after publication. 

Number of times ad to run (Circle one): 1 2 3 tf 



Name 

Address - 



Ad« wMh Tomi Toplot boK numbwv ar* SO canit axtra. aniwari mallad on rsquMl. 
CBncmtlation* mutt ba mada by 8 p.m. Monday boforo puWIcallon. Raordora by 6 p.r 
Tuesday. 



RCNTALS 

MOUNTAIN AVENUE m Pr.nceion 
H«il howt* with living room, tuning 
room, t^l^c^en. fhre« bedfoomt. Mm. no 
a^rage. partial batemeni UN- 
rUKNISMED- Available MM>n %A» 0*r 
rrwilh plu* Pi *3 0** morth lor mare o< 
Oil CM" P«i0 difacMx lo Lartdlocd piio 
ei«clfic 



DOODt LANE tn Prtfvceion Colonial 
Mitn liviog fOOfn. Olntng room, kitc'i*'!. 
iluOy. t*-«eMway. four b«*-ooms. two 
and one rial* tath*. two car garage, 
eaiamant furnished Available 
January HI until June lOrh IIOO per 
menmpii/swill'liei 



LORRIE LANE In West Windsor 
Colontal wim living roorti, dtmng room, 
Kilehcn. family room with fireplace, lour 
bedrooms. Iwo and ©na half baths, two 
car garage, basement, covered porch 
UNFURNISHED. Available wpon one 
monlh's notice lo houseiifleri 1900 per 
month plus Winnies 



HONEVSROOK DRIVE in Hopewell 
Contemporary with living room with 
fireplace, dming "L," kilcticn. florida 
room, family room with fireplace, 
second kitchen, loor bedrooms, three 
Baths. two car carport UN- 

FURNISHED. Available Immediately 
1900 per month plus utilities 

HONEVBROOK DRIVE in Hopewell 
Colonial with living room, dining room. 
kitchen, study, guest room or office, lour 
bedrooms, two and one half baths, twct 
car garage, basement UN- 

FURNISHED Available immediately 
lor a minimum of lour to five months, up 
lo one year, with a poisible renewal 1950 
per month plus ulilitiei 




TRIUMPH AUTO BODY PARTS lor 

sale 931 7«]Sor931 B7I1 



LADY DESIRES JOB cooking dinner, or 
campanion. i 30 until CsllattefSpm 
799 M93 



TWENTY NASSAU OFFICE SPACE 

Prime space, Single and double beaulKul offices on Ihe second floor 
overlooking Nassau Street and campus. Sunny, elegant, newly decorated 

3.500 square feel of large undivided space with private loading ramp on 

Bank Street Private rest rooms Could be sub-divided 

3,000 square feel partitioned into offices Bright, large windows, private rest 

rooms Available January. 

Call 924-7027 




HILL 



% 



Custom Homes By 
William Bucci Builders, Inc. 

Dogwood Hill is o unique residential enclave on the west 
side of Mount Lucas Road in Princeton Township. 

The site is noturolly rolling and covered with notive 
dogwoods and large shode trees. 

Eleven custom homes will be built on lots of at least three 
quoiters of on acre, in a cluster plan with seven acres of 
common open spoce. 

I William Ducci Builders, Inc., are local builders with a fine 
record of building quality custom homes in the Princeton orea. 
They will build from their plans or yours. All lots are fully 
developed with public woter, sewer and underground utilities 
of electric ond gos. 

For more iniormation. call: 



K.M. Light Real Estate 

Realtors 
509-924-3822 



Stewardson - Dougherty 

Real Estate Associates, Inc. 
609-921-7784 



SPRINOHILL ROAD In AAontgomery 
Cape Cod with living room with 
lireplace. dining room, kitchen, four 
bedrooms, two baths, no garage, 
basement UNFURNISHED. Available 
imme«tatel¥ 1*50 per month plus 
utilities 



STEWARDSON DOUGHERTY 

Real Estate Associates, Inc, 

IW Nassau Street, Princeton, N.J 

Phone; i09-ni.77M 



TOWN TOPICS 

can be bought 

at the following locations. 

PRINCETON 

Carousel 

Con's 
HinUon't 

Sklrm's Smoke Shop 
Center Stationers 
Somefs«t Farms 
Mary watt» 
W«waFoodM«rker 
Town Topics' Office 
MONTOOMERT TOWNSHIP 
Foodtown 
LAWRINCCVILLE 
Lawrtnccvllle Deli 
LcwrtnccPtiarmacy 
HOPEWELL 
Somerset Farms 
WEST WINDSOR 
Hallse«xon 
Penns Neck Market 
EAST WINDSOR 

Roma Bakery 

KENDALL PARK 

Kendall Park Pharmacy 

PENNINGTON 

Shop Rite 

Oyers 



Del Val Pharmacy 
Pennington Pharmacy 



/rSFALL 




P£.A/VT//\/a TVA/fE/ 

Our fine selection of imported Dutch 
Bulbs has arrived. 

' • Mums In 
(| Full Bloom 

• Fall Fertilizer 

• Grass Seed 

• Fall Clean-up Items 




"For the Very Best" 

Monday Itiru Saturday 8am lo 5 p m 

OBAL 
GARDEN MARKET 

Alexander Rd., Princeton 

609-452-2401 



mcnoN 



TWO BIG LAND SALES! 

Residential & Agricultural Property 

SALE NO. 1 BAYSHGRE FARMS 

CAPE MAY COUNTY, NEW JERSEY 

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16 10 A.M. 



LOCATION: Properly located o 



■S liom Cape May Courir 



Qi Hand Ave and h 



557 ACRES 



Divided into 4 Acreage Tracts 

Beauiitui D'operiy gorig ai juciion' Fertile dop land, dense lo'esis sandy oeacnes 
3200 It on Deiawva'e Bay 3400 It road Ifoniage on Deisea D'i«e Laf>a is nuniei s 
paradise leefiung wiin wiidnie 40 miles South ot Atlantic Ciiy Houses on 3 big 
itacis are lestcnabie Eiceiient poieniiai lor devoiopmeni or mvesimeni Inspect 
now' Cnoose cacis loi your tuds on sale day You sei me p<ice' 



SALE NO. 2 FOSTERTOWN FARMS 

BURUNGTON COUNTY. NEW JERSEY 

FRIDAY. OCTOBER 17 10 A.M. 

LOCATION: From Cnerty Hiti-Haddoniieia a(i?a ia*e 295 Nwin lo e»>i on Hwy 38 
Go Easi on 38 to Masonvine Fosienown Ha r^m r.qf^t ano warcn lot Aucnofl Signs 
onfosie'iownRa 

182 ACRES 

1 00 Acres Farmland/ 7, 8 Acre 
Homesites in Fostertown Sutxiivision 

PiQOe'iv situated beNween Co-Township and Medlo'd jusi o'l t^wy 54' on 
Fosietio«n Rd Ideal loi development mio homesilea tancheiies <y cop latois 
Less i^an 15 miles io PriiiaOelphia with au hag ciiy tesouJces Inspect ihis olleiing 
and gel a litsi-nar>d look a) ihe property - some of the iir>esi tn New Jefsey Select 
parcels and sel ine price lur you' bids on sate day' 



TERMS: Ex 



It letm 



e day 



ADDITIONAL SALE! THURS. OCT. 16 • 3 PM 

LOCATION: 2 mties Souin ol Gosnen New Jersey On West Side ol Hwy 4? and 
ouI^iOp 0' tne Pineiand 'esi'icied area 

53 ACRES 

'/2 in Timber / Balance in Cultivation 

Prime New Jersey piopeity lo be sold following Baysnore auction S3 acres o'tered 
in 2 uacis Eiceiicm lor deveiopmeni mio farms tancnes a Olhet uses Fine in- 
vestmeni Inspeei now Set the price lor your bids on sale flay' 

TERMS. 25 percent down wim A annual paymeni6 at g'-i percent interest 

BROKER 
Thompson Really- 63 North Paarl Si. - Bridgalon, N.J, 08302 

In association wll^ 
tfe J L Todd AucHonCo flonie Ga 30161 , 

i-otfuttherintormalion. call 509-455-1211 or call Toll-free 
JL TodoAuciiOftCo, 1.800-2J1-7591 Ask to( Hugh Keown 

(Broker participaiion mviieO) 

foi brochures, piais and inlorrraiior) caiiBF CooK Really 

Hainesporr N j 08036 

600-287-6827 

iTMr^o^T/S'soS-ro? '""•" "■■•"»'' "=«'"" ^"^ *«"»" 



BEGORDS ETC 

MONTGOMERY CENTER, ROCKY HILL, N.J. 609-924-8688 



J l_J LJ U U U 



tJ UULl UUUUUUUUU UUUUUUUUUUULJUI-ILJLJtJLJLJlJ 



I "Firestone ^eal "Estate 

] Give Your Home the Firestone Advantage 

j REALTORS 924-2222 ^^ 



] 

1 
] 
] 



169 Nassau Street, Princeton 



IN PRINCETON'S LITTLEBROOK! A lovely home on a beautifully land- 
scaped lot in Princeton, Inside there's a spacious living room, formal dining room a 
good-sized study with knotty pine panelmg, and an eat-in kitchen with steps to a rear 
secluded patio. Upstairs are three double bedrooms including a master suite. 
Downstairs, yet another family room is nearby Need we say more? $i49.S(Mt 





CLASSIC HOPEWELL BORO VICTORIAN Yes, we have it!!! Five 
bedrooms, library with beamed ceiling and fireplace and even a full attic with 
wood ceilings and floors. We know you'll love the location, charm and potential of 
this home at $M.00« 




PRINCETON TOWNSHIP ( ONDOMINIUM FOR SALE: 90% 

financing available to a qualified iiuyer. The old Kurkjian estate has just been 
^divided into four neat condominium units. Two were for sale and two will be 
retained by the owner for his retirement. The semi-detached unit on the left of the 
photo features a cobblestone fireplace and bay windows in the dining room, a 
spacious living room with two bays with window seats, an eat-in kitchen with 
pantry, three bedrooms and a full bath with skylight Rejuvenated just ten years 
ago with all-cedar siding, insulation and a new roof Massive Princeton-stone walls 
surround the raised terrace. Minimum upkeep compared to any other con- 
dominiums due to the parking area being the only common space. Available im- 
mediately. ^^%^m 



A GOLDEN BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY IN PRINCETON. Build 
your own commercial building, small shopping center or office building on this 
corner site along one of the main thoroughfares of Princeton F A.R. allows for a 
20,000 sq. ft. plus building. Corner influence is most important on this exceptional 
site in Princeton Township. Terms may be available to a serious buyer. Call us for 
more details and be sure to ask for Jim Firestone 

Existing Princeton Commercial building of approximately 6,000 square feet 
available immediately 



New Kingston Co-operative Antique Center-large rooms available at $2oo per 
month on Main Street in Kingston Ask for Jim Firestone 



Have a small business to start in Princeton'-Ive got the space for it! ! Call and 
ask for Jim Firestone 



A CLASSIC CENTER HALL COLONIAL IN THE KOLI 1\<. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTRYSIDE NEAR PRINCETON. One of the 

most charming and spacious residences in the township with five fireplaces, wide 
plank floors and even a back stairway. On two rolling acres with a two-car garage- 
barn with old beams and loft, and a view over the countryside $159,500 




\w 

HUllI'Di'l' ' 

HOW OFTEN HAVE YOU HEARD. (.I\ K ME A HOME THAT'S 
COMFORTABLE, CHARMING, AM) OS A TREE-LI.VED 
STREET IN PRINCETON". Well, here it is: A well-maintained, three 
bedroom gem with a fireplace in the living room, formal dining room, modern kitchen 
with good appliances, and a newly carpeted family room for those fall football aames 
Lovely plantings all around and a surprisingly reasonable price, and immediate 
occupancy available. 



»I27,500 




VOlRliEST Bl V IN PRINCETON JUNCTION— This spacious 
Washington motii-l with live bedrooms and 2'.- baths is luxuriously carpeted 
throughout Also, it includes 2-zone heat and central _ air- 
cupancy— Whatabuy!!! . ,. . _^ 



inunediate oc- 

(119.000- 




'a good PRINCETON INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY' WITH 
80% FINANCING AVAILABLE AT A REASONABLE RATE TO A 
QU ALIFI ED BUYER. This duplex on North Harrison Street is one of the best 
reasonably-priced opportunities we've seen in a long lime Three bedrooms on 
each side, living room, dining L and kitchen down on both halves 1 125.000 



3 



RENTALS 

PLAINSBORO A neat 3 BR bi-level Only 



$525 per month 



SPRUCE ST. APARTMENTS. Parisian flat at the top Includes heat 

$275 per month 
1 bedroom— wide plank floor (aoopermo 

Princeton Woods. Kean court. 4 BR. Family Room. Living Room and full 
basement Fireplace. Central Air and gas heat. $750 per month 

West Windsor cottage. Living room. Bedroom, kitchen; Immediate occupancy In 
a quiet neighborhood, includes electric $390 per month 




RECORD ALIUMS. Boughl, told. 
tradtO, nww. ui»4. 4lscortirnut4 
Extfnilve »«l*ctlon rock. claitlc«1, 
Isii. shows. iovnOtrockt. personalltln, 
cutou'i. etc Top Oollar paid tor your 



DO YOU COME FROM A FAR AWAY 

LAMOT Would you Hk* help wiMi your 
Englith' Pl««i« «" «^ D«S » 24 Jt 



No . 



illFcDon 100 l*ro» or too ROOM FOR RENT in prlvAle tK>m« nw 



small Princeton Record Exct^ang*. 70 
NasMu Street. Princeton. N J dOf ni 
Oaai. Tuesday Itirough Saturday 11 10 
6. Thursday till » J tf tf 



Our Lot or Yours 

Commercial Building 

Remodeling — Additions 

by 

A.D. Blackwell 

Off(c»: 
3863 QuAherbridgR Road 

Mercervlire. N.J. 
587-1 770 or 587-1 505 



FLEA MARKET: Atl SalntI' Church, off 
Terfiune Road Saturday. October II, 9 
to' Lunch served Everyone welcome' 



STORE OR OFFICE 
SPACE FOR RENT 

Two lloors. living 
quarters a possibility 
Princeton area, next to 
Good Time Charley's 
Includes parking Call 
924-7405 between 10 
and 4pm weekdays 



HOUSE IN THE WOODS: lease Unique 
architecture between Princeton and 
Lawrencevllle t bedroom Ideal tor 
single professional pers^ tSSO monlti 
Includes heat, utilities Bov R SI. co 
Town Topics 10 1 3t 



TREES DO IT YOURSELF LAND- 

SCAFERS. Dig them yoursell and save 
7 to 4 feet Colorado blue spruce. 
Norway spruce, white spruce, scotch 
pine and white pine II 50 per foot You 
may replace free any that don'l live 
Call 994 7408 tor appointment 10 i 3t 



RCA Research Center, gentlemen 
only, garage, please phone «09 4SI 

rm 9_a* st 

R.N. PRIVATE DUTY AVAILAILE lor 
full or part time, permanent or tern 
porary m hospital or private home 
Joan Ooheny, an 0l«7 9 14 St 



HOUSE REPAIRS AND PAINTING: 

estimates at no Obligations References 
provided Phone 934 44Sa after S 10 9 
10 Jt 



ROOM FOR RENT: Two minulei to 
campus, reference* required No 
smokino Large room. «h»r« bafh. Call 
9344^4 



Princeton Appraisal & Investment Co. 

I I 1 Specializing in Real Estate im^' 

LIj Appraisals & Investments ^IS 



REALTOR 



(609)921-3110 



195 Nassau Street 
Princeton. N.J. 08540 



APARTMENT FOR RENT: 3 bedroom 
newly renovated duplex In Rocky Hili 
tSOO per month Heat paid Can 301 159 
4S44atter6 9 34 It 




LOOKING FOR A SUPCHIOR PIC 
TURE FRAMER7 Come to Queen 
ilown. we've l>ecn In Ihe business a long 
time and wp love It Our conservation 
methods are up to the minute and our 
malerinli art none but the best Your 
art treasures will be recognized and 
treated with care No surcharge for 
rushes, no arguments over your design 
preferences, and no qualms about 
quality tS minutes from Princeton 
throuoh lovely (all countryside. 
Opposite Pennington Quality Market on 
West Ocioware Avenue, Pennington 
Open Monday through Saturday 9 JO to 
i.30.itO9}J3T 1076. 10 I 31 



Very early and unusual 

Viclonan jewelry has been 

added to ouf collection 

tn addition lo the 

always-changing and 

substantial group of 

Viciotian, Decoand 

DOROTHY H. OPPENHEIM 

at 

KINGSTON ANTIQUES 

43 Main St.. Kingston, N.J. 

924-0332— shop 

924-3923— home 

Open Tues.-Sat. 12-5 

& By Appointment 



J 



ONE TIRE M5 K 13 Mlchelln ZX, new 
unused, 175 Four tires 1«S X 13 
Mlchelln ZX used, but good for spare 
tire, each tJ «09 464 1407 Leave 
message 10 I 31 



NASSAU STREET TOWNHOUSE FOR 

RENT: Brand new 3 bedrooms, 3' 1 
baths, 3 cor garage, fireplace, air 
conditioning, private garden, un 
furnished Available November I 
tl.OOO per month plus taies and 
utilllles Cnll93t aOS9after7 lipm 10 
I 31 



WANTED: WWI I Gorman and Japsnste 
ll«m»,Call«09 3n-II30.A»k(orOon. 9 
10-iat 



TRANSPORTING SERVICE; 



ROOM FOR RiNT: Available Im 
mediately, central Nassau Street, low 
rent, priwateenlrance. 9343040. 93431 



NOW RENTING 
PRINCETON ARMS 

Luxury Apartments 
I and 2 Bedrooms 

From $290 Per Month 

Features: 

Wall-to-WaH carpeting over 
concrete in 2nd floor apts. 
all utilities except Electric 
Individually controlled heat 
2 air conditioners 
Private entrances 
ff alk-in closets 
Individual balconies 
Storage room within apt. 
Laundry Rooms 
Superintendent on site. 

Open Mon. — Fri. 

9a.m. — 5:00 p.m. 

609-448-4801 



Dir»ctior»t from Princ«>on: PrincvtonHlghHrowil •d., turn 
right on Old Tr»nlon Rd.. '/> mil* turn l»fl end loltow tigna. 



EUROPEAN CARPENTER Speclallling 
ir\ formica, paneling, kitchen cabinets, 
etc Small and large |0b» C«llU37l4a 
8 6 131 



ED'S AIRPORT SEDAN: Tran 
sportaiion lo all airports Or, If you 
prefer, Ed will drive you in your car to 
the airport or eltewtiere Phone 93 1 
7J39 a n tf 



HOUSEMATE WANTED to Share house 
wiih one perion m Princeton near 
Shopping Center Professional person 
who Is a non smoker Call 931 91'3, 9 3. 
931 13ST.3lo7 p m andweekends 10 1 



DID YOU KNOW that Viking Furniture. 
759 Nassau Street. Is open until 9 o'clock 
every Wedne«)ay evening' 



FSII is the time for 

Princeton Lawn Service 

A Complete Maintenance 



• Fertilization 

• Lime 

• Mowing 



• Re-seeding 

• Raking 

• Pruning 



Call DAY or NIGHT 

609-921-8440 




PRIVATE MINI ESTATE 

"Custom Built" for Ihe Discriminating. This 2 
story Colonial is less than 1 year old situated on 
4 acres of beautiful wooded Iranquilily. This 
masterpiece features: Oak cabinets with Island, 
Ceiling pot racks, Wine racks, Jenn-aire range. 
French doors to the patio, a magnificent Field- 
storte fireplace and hearth, Wide plank oak peg 
board flooring in sun room. 4 bedrooms, living 
lOom. 2 car garage, formal dining room. 
Central Air Conditioning. This masterpiece is 
located in desirable Franklin Township 

' $189,500 



ATTENTION DOCTORS 
AND PROFESSIONALS 

Ideal in-home practice. 4 Air Conditioned and 
ipanelled offices plus 8 room Tudor Style.?' 
story Colonial featuring: 4 bedrooms, 2'/a 
!baths, sunken living room with fireplace, dining 
room, eat-in kitchen, family room, wall-to-wall 
carpel and much, much more $94,900 





JfH 



^ 



.«i 



NEW LISTING — Custom buill Cape Cod in 
desirable West Windsor This house features 3 
bedrooms, f Vi baths, living room _ with 
Fireplace, dining room. 2 car detached garage 
modern kitchen, sun porch, flagstone palio. and 
workshop easily converted to income 
producing apartment. All on a park like selling 
This magnificent home can be yours lor 

$145,900 



BRAND NEW IN 
PRINCETON IVY EAST 



BUILT BY AREA'S FINEST BUILDER: A 

magnificent 4 bedroom "Tudor Style" Colonial 
situated in one of the nicest neighborhoods in 
West Windsor This model features: Full 
Basement. 2 car oversized garage, central air. 
fireplace, hardwood floors, redwood deck, 
large foyer, dishwasher, self-cleaning oven. All 
on a 'A acre freed lol. For your inspection at 

$140,000 




ANY SIZE HOUSES GARDEN 

UNDER THE SUN 

Gloria Nilson 

REALTORS 

(609) 448-8600 

P.O. Box 177, Highway 571 
Princeton Junction, N.J. 08550 



CUSTOM RANCHER 

Sever rooms. i Vi baths. 2-caf garage, lull basement, 
fireplace, gas heal on quiet Colony Drive jusi oti Ouakerbndge 
Road, 8 mmuies Irom Princeton Jci RR station 



Call Builder 



587-1 770 or 587-1 505 



Cut Heating Costs 






NELSON GLASS & ALUMINUM CO. 




WOMEN IN TRANSITION human 
developmsnl program for women 
encouraging growth and aworeneu 
Open to all women ProfMSlonairy 
trained leader. For Information call 
SWiMllor BW-03I3 10-121. 



HAVE VOU A HISTORY HOBBYT Old 

hoyici, anIiQues. local history? The 
Historical Society ol Princeton will give 
< information and training seufons for 
'hose interesiM In becoming active 
volunteers Come to Bainbridge Hou»*. 
1S8 Nassau Street, Monday. October a 
Irom 10 a m (o noon to find out more 
about mis interesting local opporlxjnlly 
(or volunte«r work 10-l-3t. 



45 Spring Street 



924-2880 



CHILD* FAMILY 
HOME COUNSELING 

their own home, ctiild and tamily 
irn how to cope with problems arising 
im emotional, physical, or develop 
^niai handicaps 

PRISCILLAMAREN 
40^4U■]0]f 



NOW RENTING 
NASSAU ARMS 

Apartments 

$325 per month and up 
' Harrison St., Princeton Boro 

Features : 

Wall-to-wall carpeting in 

second-floor apartments 
All utilities except electric 
Individually controlled heat 
Air conditioner 
Private entrances 
Large closets 
Laundry rooms 
Garages available 
On Bus Route 

Hilton Realty Company | 
609-921-6060 



■IINKING ABOUT LANDSCAPINGT 

Lei our professional landscape ar 
ilects develop your "Garden ol 
en " Call toddy lor complete land 



OOERLER LANDSCAPES. INC 

Designer-Conlraclors 

n4-11]1 



GOOD TIME CHARLEY'S 

Lunch Mon thru Fn 

Dinner ' days a week 

Music everyrngtil 

Banquet and Meeting Rooms 

40Main St .Kingston 934 7400 



LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE 
STUDENT at Rutgers seeks room or 
apartment in exchange lor work 
Experienced gardener Male 30 years 
References available 609 V31 33S6 
Leave mes&age. 10-l-3t 



RUBBER STAMPS) 

School or college address. 

Home, business lip-code 

Rubber stamps Of all kinds and 

sizes made to your order al 

Hlnhson's 

ta Nassau 



FOR SALE: 1«74 PEUOEOT 53.000 

miles Automatic air conditioning. 
Excellent condition Newly repainted - 
norust Telept>one609 Wl 1236 9 17-5t 



I OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT. Princeton 
Jet. area 1,000 to 4,000squareteef. Call 
609799 ISOO. 9-17 H 



I FILING CABINETS! Come and see our 
metal filing cabmefs lor off ice or home 
Grey. tan. olive, I or 4 drawer Also^ 
lyjing tables Hmksons, 81 Nassau 



10 tf 



Sheila Cook 
Barbara Ellis 
Harriet Eubank 
Ketsey Harding 
Charles Hurford 
Ted Kopp 
.lini Meeker 
■IctanQuackenbush 
Kenneth M. Kendall, III 
t ecily Ross 
Diane Unruh 



BEST BUY IN PRINCETON 

Not only ts this house an attractive split-level 
house— it also has an income-generating 
apartment behind the garage Now asking 

$127,000!!! 




X50 Alexander Street P-^- Box 685 

* Princeton, N.J. 08540 

609-924-0322 



^ 



TO <:: l*C T O K-i 

REAL ESTATE 

Anne S. Stockton, eraser 

II CHAMBCRS STHCCT 

rniNccTON N> oaxo 

• 0*' •!«- I4ia 



PRINCETON BOROUGH 




Quiet Street! Park-like Setting! Central Air-Conditioning and In-Ground 

Pool! Architect-Designed, Unique Contemporary in Pristine Condition! 

Gas Heat! Fireplace, Gourmet Kitchen! $225,000 

Barbara P. Broad Lonalne E. Garland 

Dorothy O. Field Margaret 0. Siebens 

Clolllde S. Treves Thorton S. Field Cornelia Reeder 




Maikhom S<luar< 
ten mogiufitirni ti 
houses of(«firg 
convenience 'or modi 

evokes mrmo'ies ol <obble 
sione si'veis dnd tampliqMcts 
">aking their round*. Each hoi 
has 2Vj leveli devoted lo innlligfn 
living. Up to 2900 iq It ol oinrnltipx 
Ffom bfick and <:<:dor ihinqle c^letioc 
and solid oak floois to two-cat gstoije' 
*i!h power dooM tucked beneath ih« hou- 

Unlike coddonililluitvs. when you pui 
thaie a Markhom Square Townhouie at 
52 15,000 or ^225,000, youownbolh houw 
and land Moiiqage a«iHon(e is .ivoilabk- 
for thes« Ociot>ri orcupanrv home* 

Come to Markhom Squaie. Examine all 
the (tfmoihoble fcaliwe*. P«po(c Iq be cap 
tivdled. Piepate lo m«kc a commitmeni .• 



I ' SQUARE 

\ ■rouiTHOuses 



Il 



mi cMnnm Lwnracing 

Have an electrical engineer 
solve your electrical needs. 



InduMilaVCaMMrclal 

• Geftwal 

• Mainl«nance 

• O S H A Ccxisu'ting 

• Con rr 01 Ovstgn 

Prlnc*ton/SklMman 



ii . 

• Complela Wiring 5wtc» 

• tncreaMd CapKiiy 

• Root and Palio Winng 

• Additional Oun«is 

eO»-4«6-1313 



NOTICE 



REDDING'S 

PLUMBING and HEATING 
924-0166 



ArR 

CONOmONING 




APPLIANCES 

License No BI05300 

234 NASSAU STREET 
PRIWCETOM. NEW JERSEY 08540 



In compliance with a ruling of the Slate 
Supreme Court, all newspapers must ascertain 
that employment ads do not discnmmale between 
sexes 

For example, titles such as "Salesman." 
"Nurse." and "Girl Fnday." should be replaced, 
respectively, by "Salesperson." "Nurse (MlWf 
and "General Office Work M/W" TOWN TOPICS 
has a copy of the Division of Civil Rights booklet. 
"A Guide for Employers to the New Jersey Law 
against Discnmmation." and will provide 
assistance in the wording ol all such ads upon 
request Advertisers' cooperation is sought m 
meeting the requirements of the law 




^ &SON 



^^ 



WALLPAPER & PAINTS 



Dutch Boy Palntt • B«n).mln Xoora Palnta 
Martin S«HMir WlillamaburB Palnta 
WallcOMflnfla * Art Suppllaa 
200Na..auSl »'«-«"»» 



J 



J 



PIANOTUNINO 

Expert piano tuning 
reoulation and repair 
Reav>nablvpricerf 

KENNETH 6 WEBSTER 

tnont 




A brand new Thompson Colonial Cape nearing completion 
on Pv acres in exclusive Elm Ridge Southwest. Formal 
living room with fireplace, dining room, den, master 
bedroom, bath, powder room, cedar beamed and panelled 
family room with fireplace and adjoining eat-in gourmet 
kitchen, laundry on first. Three bedrooms, sitting room 
and large all-purpose room and bath on second. Walk-out 
basement, attached two-car garage, brick front. Super 
energy package including triple glazing. Air conditioning. 
Even a 35' deck off the family room ! $2:i5,()oo 




Pennview Heights. Six years young and in apple-pie order 
Thompson Colonial on weU-landscaped lot Formal en- 
trance hall, living room with fireplace, den-sitting room 
formal dinmg room, eat-in kitchen, laundry and '^ bath on 
first. Enormous (33' x 21') family room with bar on lower 
rZt Tc,l"t^^r'^^^ bedrooms plus teenage rumpus 
room or fifth bedroom, 2 full baths on second. Two-car 
attached garage, central air, split rail fenced rear garden 



JOHNT 



$157,000 



QJENDERSON 



/,\( 



REALTORS 



HopeweU House Square. Hopeweli, N.J., (609) 466-2550 



FRENCH LESSONS, converjallon 
practice Grammar Reading 

Beginnerl. mlermediate, advanced 
Neiiwe teacher Regisler for Fall term 
(60tmi 0492 )0 I It 



APARTMENT IN END UNIT, Ideal for 
privacy, rwD bedrooms, J full batht. 
balcony, pool, tennis courli, ),000sq f 
basement, suitable for boih den and 
workshop Large kitchen, viewsonlv ot 
wooOi and fields from all rooms. ': 
mile from Research Park in Princeton 
A.rport S5?0 includes central heat 
Available November 1 Call 934 7SU 10 



Are You Selling? Are You Insuring; 

Furniture • China • Glass 

Art Objects • Silver • Jewelry 



AND 
Reb«rt 



MM 



Attend 
Auctions 



I 31 



WANTED — STUDENT OR PRO- 
FESSIONAL person to Share Princeton 
area house Own bedroom balh Con 
venient lo bus Can 609 931 3197. 7 9 



AUCTIONEER 

Antique Dealer • Appraiser 
777 W. State St. 393 4848 Trenton, IM.J. 




OFFICE SPACE 
RESEARCH PARK 



1 101 Sum Road, PrinoeUKl, N.J. 



$3.50 per square foot net, net 
Areas up to 30,000 square feet 



427, 000 square feet in Park 
Occupied by approximately 50 Tenants 

Princeton Mailing Address 
and Phone Number 

CALL: Research Park 
609-924-6551 



-^rf N.T.Callawa\^ 

»»r T*- RFAl FSTATF ^ 






4 NASSAU STREET PRINCETON. NEW JERSEY 08540 
921-1050 



peAiioQ 



MULTtPU LISTING SIKVICI 

MLS 




PRINCETON-LAWRENCEVILLE ROAD 

Brand new Georgian brick Colonial, ready for 
immediate occupancy This house includes every 
option that one could possibly want in a new 
house. Formal and informal living rooms, dining 
room, four fireplaces, lour bedrooms plus a 
separate bedroom suite and a triple skylighted 
studio $369,000 





WH 



fl^'* 



^ 



LAWRENCEVILLE 

Situated on the edge of the village, this charming 
house is a good choice for a small family A stone 
fireplace enhanses the living room; there's a cozy 
den, dining room and an eat-in kitchen that opens 
out to an airy flagstone porch Two or three 
bedrooms. 1 '/; baths Two-car garage $75,000 




ELM ROAD 

Beautifully designed brick townhouse, a unique 
blend of elegance and warmth. Wide center hall, 
spacious living room with fireplace and dining 
room lylodern kitchen with breakfast area Den 
with bookcases, wet bar and fireplace Lovely 
yard and patio. Four bedrooms, y/i baths Two 
car garage, space to park 8 cars $350,000 



Judy IvIcCaughan 


Mary Ann Sares 


Terry Ivlerrick 


Kay Wert 


Anne Gallagher 


Tip Blount 


WillaStackpole 


Ann Brower 


Eleanor Young 


Ned Scudder 


Ctnarlotte McLaughlin 


Zelda laschever 


PatCahill 


Diane Bleacher, Pro Mgmi. 


Linda Hoff 


Pete Callaway, Bro/ter 




PENNINGTON 

A young Colonial designed for today's family. 
Study with fireplace, family room (also with 
fireplace) adjoins the kitchen and opens out to a 
large redwood deck Formal living and dining 
rooms Spacious master bedroom with fireplace 
and bath, 3 family bedrooms, hall bath First floor 
laundry and powder room. Professional land- 
scaping $170,000 





muM 



WEST WINDSOR 

Spacious Colonial in a park-like setting next to 
Cranbury Golf Club Center hall, living room with 
fireplace, formal dining room, kitchen with 
breakfast area, panelled family room, laundry and 
powder room Four second floor bedrooms and 
two baths. Large deck and two-car garage 

$134,500 




MOORE STREET 

Small, easy to care for two-story, in a walk-to-town 
location Living room with triple windows and 
bnck fireplace, dining room with chair rail and 
adjoining shelved study, and modern eat-in kit- 
chen Patio, fenced yard Three bedrooms, 1 Vj 
baths $132,500 



CARTER ROAD 

Situated on a large, nicely landscaped lot, this well 
kept Cape Cod offers large, light rooms. Fireplace 
and bookcases in the living room, dining room, 
kitchen with dining area, den, two bedrooms and 
bath on the first floor Two large second floor 
bedrooms and bath. Fenced pool $1 59,500 




AMWELL ROAD 

Quality-built hillside contemporary Slate entry, 
■ living room with beamed cathedral ceiling and 
fireplace. Skylighted gourmet kitchen with bnck 
wall, work island and mahogany cabinets and 
dining room with planter window. Study, five 
bedrooms, 2V, baths Redwood deck to enjoy a 
lovely view. Two-car garage. 7 wooded acres. 
Living room pictured. $265,000 




ARMOUR ROAD 

Sized for the smaller family, this dramatic corv 
temporary offers a quiet location within walking 
distance of town Front entry and dining room 
overlook spacious step<1own living room with 
fireplace and sliding glass doors to deck, pool and 
oatio Three bedrooms, den and two baths 
*^ $235,000 



■»« 



VILLAGE 

Paint & Wallpaper 

village Shopper Rt. 206 
Rocky Hlll»921-ri20 
Di-wrounr Prices Evervdaytj 
OOOOOOOOQOOOl ^ 



DID VOU KNOW Ih«t VlhlftO FwrnltW*. 
:s» NavMu Str**T, l»open until 90'elexk 



Charlie's Angels 
Landscape Service 



924-9821 

Cat! b«tw««n 9 •-"« * * P"*- 



NASSAU imeeT OFFICE 

7 room *ull». •poro>i">«le"V WO Mu»re 

H^lat incluae* •" «>odltloolf*0 

,nd 2 parking ip«t«» IJ'l • monlh 



KM. LI»M R««l e»WU. Brtfk^f 

1*7 Naftuv iif««t n*-»«n 



OO YOU COMC FROM A FAM AWAY 
LANOr Would you IIM h»lp ""Ifh your 
EngllthT Ple*M c«ll ft* StS f » V 



FOR SALE: • pt«ce diotog room »«t 
Good condition UOD «4 43U 

MATURE PROFESSIONAL WOMAN 

( rton >moker 1 . d«vot«0 **<e »« motMf 
Miiiri S3 odd '«) and wtiite, r*d afMl blu« 
and wWte. r« and biAC" «nd wnife and 
r«d el< SocM <Je»if« to me»t pefwn 
with limilar tituallon Oblcd « 
mafched pair Reply So« « Si, c o 
Town Topic* 

FURNISHED MOUSE FOR REHT^ 

Princeton TownWifp lor Spr-ng. l«l 
Mmwter. Irom January 1. mi 'o^^r 
IS IMl 3b«droom>, »tudy.3''*i balhs.' 
car garage tJV) per month, plui 
utilltiM Cal'W tt*3 



smot-ET trs TO jtst yes singles 

It (or you" Qroanirino 'or fun tilled 
icneowie of act.we (ail proorami Jirt' 
write CO S'ngie^.' *' Nassau Street, 
Princeton. N J 0«S« Indicate ■Yes 
Singles" m your request Or can 409 
fJl I34a. » S«eek(Uy5. IB > 3' 

NEWPRIME OFFICE 
RENTAL SPACE 

ay».lattie -o "He near! o( Princeton 
Appro-imalely 1.000 sq (t with loH 0» 
oaf king lnt^e area Catr Century 2' Kroi 
Realtors «< 'PS 



BUNKER HILL 
LANDSCAPING 

LanOicape Design 
PlantJng • Pattos 

201-359-3742 



Drivewav Construction 

SUoes ot Any typ» 

Asphlll Paving 

Seal Coaling 

(6OT)452»I82 



CARPET - LOW LOW PRICES 
Call VIC - THE CARPET INSTALLER 



' 



■ THE POTTERY 

barn 



The iytarli»tpl«e«/Prlnc«ton 



OLD TORACCO PIPES bought. Wld. 
traded and restored Full lereclWi Of 



T. plvecarverASon 
4SRrl>ifflt. nt-MM 



DON'I WASTE YOUR VOTE on 

Anderion He can't win vote Reagan 
Carter must go Paid (or by Robert M 
n„ 10 •« 



LOCKS 

_ Instolled, rokeyed 

D«.biHockin„ ^^ij ^^j repoired 

Prompt service for 
home & outo lockout 

Foreign Auto and Motorcycle Keys Made. 
DELCAMPE & CO., LOCKSMITHS 

Prinofon Shopping Cenfr* (609) 92 1 6033 




MOUSESITTER AVAILABLE: 

November and December Excellent 
references wm care for animals ana 
plant* Call?»33M»toSpm 

7« MALIRU CLASSIC ) door, llgM Wwa, 
excellent corvlFtion 14,000 miles Atr 
conditioning M.200 Snow Ufa* In 
eluded 7« 19*3and«l •»!• >»*" 



TANDEM STROLLER. 117 Schwinn lA - 
bike wilh training virfveeis. »30 Child 
craft baby bed. tlOO, high chairs. 
rocking horse 201 139 KUl '0«" 



PRIME OFFICE SPACE Nassau 
Street, Princeton Approximately '00 
Mjuare feet, available now Contact Mr 
Owen 896 9740 '0 I St 



FOR RENT: 3 room apartment, un 
furnished, near Palmer Square «3M. 
Utilities, parking included Available 
now Call WIBWJbefweeneand 10a. m 
anddtolp.m 10-» St 



MEN'S ALTERATION on clothing by 
pKpcrl tailor either purchased here or 
elsewhere Princeton Clothing Co , 1' 
WHtierspoon St . Princeton 9H 0704 




SHARPFAX PLAIN PAPER COPIER. 

S3.S00 Reception settee with middle 
cable area. 174 73 Dry mounting press. 
S«S 12 Paper cutter, rugged 2t 
Check proteclor,»«- Call 409-931 



Call Josephine Emann 

For Information 
924-0011 Ext. 657 




RED CARPET 

MAGIC MINI FARM - 10 acres near N J Turnpike 
Exit 8 - with excellent house & outbuildings + income. 
Adjacent 40 acre parcel available OWNERS 
RETIRING 



CHARMINC; 2 BR HOMK - Cuddle up in front of the 
stone fireplace on a cool autumn evening. Consider the 
convenience of being close to schools, shopping, and 
trains Call today for an appointment $(i7.9(Hi 

IMMACULATE - Large 5 BR's, 24 baths, dream 
kitchen, family room with fireplace, full basement. 2- 
car garage, professionally landscaped, central air - we 
could go on and on and on and — . It would be our 
pleasure toshow you this lovely home. Please call. 

1119.900 



ADLERIVIAN CLICK 

15 Spring St., Princeton 924-0401 • 586-1020 
Realtors & Insurers since 1927 For All Area Listings 

Ji>.n AJperl • Manlyn Magnes • Dan Faccini • Marlene Horoviu . Jane Lamberly • Edyce Rosenlhale • Joan LoPnnil • Nalalie Kat! • Murray Hardeman 
PhyllU Levin • Ed Kimble. Jr . Sarah Larach . Rosary ONeili . Suju Uwin • Barbara Pinkham • Escher Pogrebm • Dorothy Kramer . Elame Halberstadc 

Our competent statf can show you any and every home In the area! 
Members: Multiple Listing Service, Princeton Real Estate Group 




lOUR BUILDER AFFILIATE HAS BUILT MA.W 
BEAUTIFUL HOMES IN PRINCETON AND 
IN THE SURROUNDING AREA. WE ARE 
CURRENTLY BUILDING IN HRINCETON'S 
EXCLUSIVE WESTERN SECTION. CAN WE 
Bl'ILD FOR VOU ON YOUR LOT OR OURS.> 



BUILDERS MODELS. Available for immediate oc- 
cupancy. 5 BRs. 2'3 baths, family room, fii-eplace, air 
conditioned -* in Marlboro Township, Starting at 

ii^i.smi 

GAS STATION & ACREA<;e - Can be subdivided. Gas 
station on 1.5 acre corner location in West Windsor 

SZIKI.OOO 
Alsoavailable. 32 7 acres contiguous togas station 

$:I(KI.IMHI 

CO.M.MERCIAL land plus ,\PTS. - 3 6 acres on 
Route 1. Income from six apartjnenis on premises. In 
verycloseproximity loQuakerbridgeMall. tzno.iiod 



STAINEDGLASS BUSINE.SS - in hearl of Princeton. 

t2S,0(K) 

COMMERCIAL BUILDING FOR SALE OR RENT 

2,3(Ki square leel Liquor license included in sale price 
oJ tl 15.000 - or rent this building lor t850 per month. 



\l IMIMM SIKKIM oi.oMALon 'jacrelot Foyer, 
•atin l(il(hi-n, Lli, DK, 4 BR's. 24 balhs, fl 
bascmeni and 2-car garage Financing available to 
qualified buyer at reduced rate $129,500 

A VERY SPECIAL RANCH - with 2nd story addition. 
LR With stone fireplace. DR. family room, 4 BR's 
(including master BR suite with dressing room), 
sliding glass doors to balcony, swimming pool, aviary 
and many other features J98,000 

CLEARBROOK ADULT CONDOMINIUM - Country 
Club life style for youngsters of 48 and up. 24-hour 
emergency nursing service - 24-hour security - golf • 
swimming - tennis - cards - bus trips, etc.. etc. Friendly 
neighbors Available - 3 BR 'Braeburn' in park-like 
selling (82.300 

LISTINGS NEEDED ■ WE HAVE A WAITING LIST. 



OPEN HOUSE 

SUN. OCT. 12, 2 to 4 P.M. 
21 Delar Parkway, Franklin Park 

1 ovely brick front three bedroom home, fireplace, eat- 
in kitchen, panelled family room, Iwo-car garage. G, 
heat jjgi 

Direclions: Off Rt, 27 - Delar Parkway is approx, 
mile north of Vlicl Rd, ? soulh of ( larenionl Rd. 
Sign on Properly . 



PERFECT FOR THE WRITER OR ARTIST who 

prefers privacy, this Geodesic Dome home is on 2 
ACRES in PRINCETON Unique skylighted home 
featuring living room w/free standing fireplace, BR, 
study, kitchen, and utility room Central air $IOI>„SOO 

NEW REDWOOD COLONIAL UNDER CON- 
STRUCTION - Featuring large living room, dining 
room, eat-in kitchen, family room w/ fireplace, study, 
or den, 4 BR's, 2' 2 baths and 2-car garage. On a 1,6 
acre lot with a beautiful view, $190,000 

IN AN EXCELLENT LOCATION FOR AN OFFICE, 

this ranch home has living room, kitchen, 2 bedrooms, 
bath, full basement and GAS BASEBOARD HEAT 
This Is a corner property in a commercial location 
There is a detached 2-car garage with heat, water and 
sink t;o,ooo 

WOULD YOU LIKE A BRAND NEW HOME'? Now 

under construction, our 5 BR Colonial features living 
room, dining room, eat-in kitchen, family room with 
fireplace, 2' 2 baths, full basement, central air and 2- 
car garage Situated on ' 2 acre in lovely West Windsor, 
this home has much to offer! $139,900 

A VERY LARGE LIVING ROOM W/ FIREPLACE 

enhances our 4 BR ranch, which also features eat-in 
kitchen, dining room, 2 baths and one-car garage A 
brick barbecue in rear yard of the half acre property is 
perfect for summer entertaining $54,900 

WITH A LITTLE 'TLC, this 3 BR ranch could shine! 
Large living room, large kitchen-dining room com- 
bination, bath, and garage situated on ' 2 acre in small, 
friendly town. $39,900 

CENTRAL BUSINESS DISTRICT ZONING - Presently 
used as apartments - excellent buy! Separate 2-car 
garage bldg with small apt $14.5,11110 

RD PRINCETON - Highway commercial site in front 
of shopping center $hn.500 



RENTAL . 
ceton. 



I Bedroom apartment in center of Prin 
$300 per month 



OFFICE SPACE - 1,700 square feel Unlimited 
parking Convenient to Rt I & Turnpike. 



APPROXIMAIELV I ACRE 

East Windsor Township. 



Town Center Zoning 
$35,000 



0,0 rOU "N®* ^■''^''^'.^■^'"iU're. ROOFING: All .yp« o, roofs .new and 

;5eNaSMuStre*Msoc»eni,nli1»ociOck repairs), l*aderi. gutlers. ch.mnev 



f„try We*>«id«v evenin 



SHEET METAL WORK 

J C EISENMANNft CO 

AIITyptfSol hooting 
(including ho) rooting) 
Free Estimares Given 
All Work Guaranreed 



iiasftirig Fast service Work guaran 
teed Beiif Mead Rooting 724 3041 or 
1013S»J99a. I-IOM 



F*MILY-STYLE DINING GROUP in 

Princeton seeks new diners Monday 
through Thursday ewenmgs at 6 30 
Meals prepared by e«perieneed cook, 
ntta:i 



CHILOCARE FULL OR PART TIME, 
preschool, lunch provided, nap. 
beautiful playground, experienced U 
years Licensed 914 1037 anytime 9)7- 



DO YOU COME FROM A FAR AWAY 

LANDT Would you like help witti your 
EngilsA'' Pieasecaim4.n&S 4 74 3t 



MOVINOr 

NEEDATRUCKr 

CALLHUBTRUCK RENTAL 

Alt. Route No I, Lawrenceville. N J 
Actus from Latayette Radio 



ORIENTAL RUGS: wholesale - in 
veMment gual.ly Persian Kerman, 
ArooDii, Hamadan, Tabni, Baluch. etc 
Alio Pakistani and Indian carpets — 
quality and low prices guaranletd 
Sone* Oriental Rugs, Rocky Hill, 93* 
•'« I 77 tt 



GUITAR LESSONS: i«ti. clastlcal. 
folk. pop. Experienced leacrier for 
beginning and •dvanccd stwdenH. Call 
najMi. ni4.ri 



OON'I WASTE YOUR VOTE on 

Anderson He cani win Vote Rvagan 
Carter must go Paid (or by Robert M 



BYWAYS OP TRAVEL 



SINGLEf xrs and *0'\'* Naw 0<n 

Singles organmng for (uH s<;h*du1* n* , 
programs locm«d to your naads aid . 
inlares's Just wnle Singles," 4'q 
Nassau Street, Pr.neefon, « > OM40 ^ 
irvlicale "New Olnte^vston Singles" "^ z 
your request Or call 409 4U IMi. f S .^ 
weekdays )4 I 1* O 



EUROPE SOUND' Insure your travel 

tnloyment by planning ar>ea(} We help WANTED - OUNS, SWORDS, milil«rv 

you map out your routes and find those items, decoys Licertsed. collector 

»m*ll. coiy twteli along the way Plan to "wier will pay rnore Bert- Call 924^ 3M0 

*n|oyi 



days 



ACCOMPLISHED HOSTESS, gourmet 
cook, creative housekeeper, pleasant 
companion, seekspositlon 914 «S34 9 



caiiti4-)tf« 



• EAN BAG CHAIR, red vinyl, king : 
sited, excellent quality and cortdltion. I 
tl5 CallTll iSlS ! 



TJ..I..I.'. I >M..i. I . M ... I..I..I..I, j J. I J.|.LJ.1X1JLJJLJ.(AJL!JLLI>!.1 >!. 1 J.I.! J..!.I.!.LM.!.JLUL!Jl 



-: 



". 



i 




STEWARDSON- DOUGHERTY 

T{ea/ Estate -yfssociates, Incorporated 

^66 ^?{assau' Street, 'Princeton, J^w Jersey 08^40 

'Phone: 6og-g2i-yy84 



I . 







LINDEN LANE In Ihe Borough a two family, two 
apartment house adjoined by the Choir College 
and close to Princeton High School The first 
floor apartment has living room, sitting room, 
kitchen, two bedrooms and bath The second 
af^rtment is on two floors with kitchen, dining 
room, two bedrooms and bath on the second 
floor and a large living room - bedroom on third 
Separate entrance for both apartments Full 
basement Nice back yard $115,000 





SPRINGDALE ROAD In this most tranquil ol 
neighborhoods |ust a step from the Graduate 
College and the Institute lor Advance Study and 
bordered by Ihe springdale Golf Course a 
classic Colonial with all the fine living space this 
well-proven design provides. Through center 
hall, living room 13 x 25 with fireplace, dining 
room with fireplace, library with wall of 
bookshelves, kitchen, butler's pantry, powder 
room. On second floor, four bedrooms, small 
study, two baths Two more rooms and bath on 
third Covered side porch, open slate terrace 
With sitting walls Lovely shade trees and 
plantings Two-car detached garage, $255,000 



SPRINGHILL ROAD in the lovely rolling 
loolhills ol the Sourland lytountain lust a lew 
minutes north of Princeton a restored Colonial 
farmhouse on seven plus acres. The ar- 
chitectural integrity ol this 200 year old dwelling 
has been consciously maintained by the 
present owner The separate living and dining 
rooms both have fireplace and original wide 
plank floors The kitchen has been modernized 
and has a breakfast area, adjoining pantry and 
powder room Upstairs there are three 
bedrooms, a master bedroom with fireplace 
and lull bath Outbuildings include a garage 
with adjoining workshop and a small barn for 
playhouse or office fylalure apple orchard and 
many other line trees and shrubs $1 65,000 



EDGERSTOUNE Through the years this scenic 
and lightly traveled neighborhood in the 
Townships western end has provided an 
enjoyable, safe, and valuable environment lor 
some of Princetons finest families Now we are 
happy to offer there an attractive Comstock 
designed two story Colonial on a well protected 
three quarter acre lot Entry hall, well 
proportioned living room with bookshelves and 
french doors to a spacious brick terrace, 
separate dining room, study, kitchen, laundry 
area, maid's room and bath Upstairs three 
bedrooms, two baths, and a fourth bedroom 
with Its own bath, dressing alcove, outside 
stairway - easily convertible to a separate flat. 
Two-car garage, mature trees and shrubs 

$225,000 



PREVIEW Too soon lor pictures - A most unusual 
Cape Cod on a beautiful two-acre site in Ihe 
Griggstown area Stoutly built with brick and 
shingle exterior and slate roof, the living space is 
most spacious and includes a living room and den 
Ih authentic old panelling, dining room, modern 
kitchen, attached greenhouse, three bedrooms, 
bath and a half, fireplace and woodburnmg stove 
Trelis covered wrap-around brick terraces, lovely 
pond More next week' $1 69,000 






KING OF THE HILL Oil Itie Great Road in Prin- 
ceton Township this unusual five bedroom house 
overlooks eleven acres of woods and beautifully 
landscaped grounds which offer 30 specimen 
holly trees, mature azaleas, dogwoods and 
magnificent flowering cherries Watch the geese 
lake off and land on the spring-fed pond and view 
the Sourland IVIountains over the treetops from 
almost every room in the house The floor plan 
includes everything the modern family would 
require including a large eal-in kitchen, huge 
finished game room with fireplace and an attached 
greenhouse Best of all, it is only two miles from 
the center of town, near Phnceton's excellent 
private schools Call to see this unique mini estate 
and maybe you will be lucky enough to be its 
second owner $400,000 



:- 



Robert E. Dougtierty 
Claire Burns 
Anne Cresson 
Valerie Cunningham 



Julie Douglas 
Betsy Stewardson Ford 
Georgia Graham 
Barbara Hare 



wmam E. Stewardson n 935- 1 9 72) 

REALTORS 

Representing IRExchenge international Referral Service 



Pam Harris 
Toby Laughiin 
Fritzle Moore 



Sylvia Nesbitt 
Joan Pey 
Emma Wirtz 



vrvTVT^*Y*.' I '.Mviviv i '.' I '.' I '.^ > ■»■ i '»* t''' » '»' ' •''•'"?'» ' ' ' ' •'• ' '*' I ' i 'ri^rr'T^^TTTTnQXEj 




BKANO NEW LISTING 

This gem of a Colonial split in a very desirable East 
Windsor location is sure to please the family thai 
wants an immaculate 4 bedroom. 2'^ bath tastefully 
decorated home with hardwood floors, lovely brick 
fireplace in family room, professionally finished 
basement, beautiful lot, side entry 2-car garage, 
central air and within walking distance of school 
and swim club. You'll love every inch of this terrific 
property $!»2,!H)0 




ANOTHKH NKW HKIMKI. USTING 



The ever-popular 4 bedroom Fairfield Split - this 
one set on a lovely lot dotted with large fruit trees 
and featuring a terrific Redwood patio, newly 
renovated kitchen, inviting entry foyer, basement, 
hardwood floors protected by wall-to-wall carpeting 
and equally important, a most desirable family 
neighborhotMi that's perfect for Ihe N.Y, commuter 

$HK.5IHI 




HOME /OFFICE 

Here is a wonderful opportunity for the 
professional, like architect, lawyer, accountant, 
chiropractor, psychologist, etc, who would like to 
combine business with splendid living. This custom 
built property is perfect - there's a separate wing 
with private entrance, large paved parking area for 
several cars, 3+ lovely rooms down a 1 up. separate 
batli. plus the main house with 3 bedrooms. 2 baths, 
country kitchen. living room with fireplace, dining 
room, finished basement and central air 
throughout. The private in-ground pool and 
beautifully landscaped 1+ acres add the finishing 
touch to this very special property, Aiiking $i;i9.jkhi 

FOR THE SINGLE PERSON OR SMALL FAMILY 

You won't find a better investment or more 
delightful way of life than this contemporary 2 
bedroom. I'v bath townhouse has to offer. In ad- 
dition to the dramatic living room with its 18' 
ceiling, dinmg balcony and eat-in kitchen, you'll 
love the 2 king-size bedrooms. For active people, 
there's on-site tennis, swimming, ballfields, miles 
of jogging and biking routes; for the NY, com- 
muter, the bus stops on the corner ; for convenience, 
there's the excellent shopping center; for privacy, 
there's the enclosed patio - and the outside services 
are taken care of for you so you have time to enjoy 
aJ] the amenities or travel without worrying about 
snow removal or grounds maintenance. Asking only 

158.900 



WEIDEL REAL ESTATE. INC. 



(B 



IM .NASSAU STREET 
PRINCETON, N.J. 

609-921-2700 



CONSTITUTION HILL 

PRINCETON 

Condom inium liwtno at Ifl belt 
&eautitul*y designed, individual houses 
and tarefuiiy restored apartments In Ihe 
hiilont mansion Pool, tennis court. 
ilfoiiino paihi. lust a short walk Irom 
Palmer Square, and ttte great cultural 
lite of ttiis lovely universitytoiwn Prices 
ttarllngatS3^.000 

Collins Development Corporatton 
Sales Office Open Dally 



INFLATION IMMUNITY t recession 
resistance Outgrown Shop, !3< Nassau 
Street Tuesday Friday. lOS Saiurdav, 
im 9 "3' 



CHELSEA CRIMPERS 
14 Spring Street 
princelon. N.J. 
(«0*) V34-1C24 

New expanded hours 
Monday, Wed and Fri 8 30 530 
Tu«a»/and ThursdffySM? 30 



TOWS TOPICS 
CLASSIFIED .^D RATES 

$2 00 for 20 words, per 
insertion. 3 cents for each 
additional word Box 
number ads M cents 
extra Payment of ad 
withm SIX days afler 
publication saves .50 cenu. 
billing charge 

Cancellations must be 
made b> 5 p m .Monda\ 
reorders by -t p m 
■Tuesday, the week of 
publication 

Ads may be called in. 
924-2200. mailed to P o 
Box B64. Princeton, or 
brought to the Town 
Topics office. 4 Mercer 
Street 



: (3Ui-9wii\iatttb ^eruirc 
: PRINCETON HARDWARE 

J prInceton shopping center...924-51 55 



FOR SALE: 1 Raleigh boy's bike I7-, 
speed. -n good condition S69 466-!J7e 



LADY WANTS 2 days cleaning 
Pftnceton Have references and tran 
portation Phone 599 1983 after S 10 e 



IN MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP 




JHflnclli 
women. 



i hair slyMng for men and 
2 20- If 



GAS STOVE, verygood condition, wa IS) 
high broiler. Remodelling, must sell 
$I75.C«Hevenlngs737 «B5, 10 8 31 



FtREWOOD FOR SALE: By th« cord 
nnO hall cord Ml«ed hardwood pQR salE: mo FORD MUSTANG In 

(Iclii/prM, io't' onO driveway stacked ^^^^ go^g condition I1.JS0 Also new 
"'J^O Hoover uprtghf vacuum clear 

Cali9746533,7 9p.m 



GRANDER 



Agency 



REALTORS 

Sfotion Sq.. Route 306, Belle Mead 



JUST LISTED IN PRINCETON BORO: 3 bedroom 
1 ',2 balh slucco 2-slory with large kilchen, full 
basement, nice big yard, $84,000 





DISTINGUISHED, DISTINCTIVE DOWAGER. Thei 
wide front porch leads to the spacious entrance 
hall: living room with fireplace, family dining room, 
huge "everything" room, big kitchen with plenty of 
1 cabinets 5 bedrooms, 3 baths on 2nd floor: 3rd 
floor play room. About 4500 square feet 

$179,500 



OUT OF THE ORDINARY - pretty hillside 'ranch 
offers privacy when you want it. The family room 
, with fireplace is downstairs and opens directly 
onto a handsome deck area, A stairway to the 
expansion area in the unfinished second floor 
which makes a great children's playroom The 
mam floor has three bedrooms. 2 baths. By one of 
our area's most respected builders, and of, .red at 

S1 17,500 





UV2% MORTGAGE available to qualified buyer 
01 this substantial, new 4 bedroom Colonial in 
Montgomery Township. j^ 49 500 



10y.% MORTGAGE available to qualified buyer 
You I love the looks and quality in this 2 story 
Ifieldstone & cedar house with a contemporary 
ambiance. Among special features is a den or 
office with a separate entrance $1 74,000 



Audrey C. Short, Broker 
Each Oflice Independently Owned and Operated 



AUDREY SHORT^ 

1M Nassau Street. Princeton, NJ. 921-9222 
2431 Matn St., Lawrenceville. NJ. 896-9333 



BRAND NEW FOUR-BEDROOM COLONIAL - in 

Montgomery Township Earthstone floor in foyer. 
Thermopane windows, brick fireplace in family 
room with heatolator deck HOW 10-year 
Protection Plan. CALL TODAY TO SEE. $133,900 




INCOME PRODUCING Lawrence Township Cape 
Cod has 3 room apartment. With the low taxes and 
upkeep, you should be able to live most 
reasonably Mam part of house has 3 bedrooms 

$69,900 



SLIDING GARAGE DOORS 


Encellet 


, 


eooOit'on with a 


n*cess.tiM to insia 




Caiini :56«a"e 


4pm Pn 


eSSO St 


p 


8 . 7 feet 









WOMEN'S SCHWINN 3-spe«d. men's 
Sport King, 10 speed, power (own 
mower. 34' Srwin sloop, evening 
jacket, antique dresses. 9JI 0778, 
evenings 



IITI PINTO, safe gas lank, good mpg. 
106.000 miles, new snows, crack on 
exhaust pipe, fender needs bodv work. 
$JSO 771 RS41 



LUMBERVILLE. PA. 15 miles to 
Princeton 3 bedroom tiouse along river 
and canal S575 monthly Lease. 
security and references required US 

794 7129 



PRINCE CHEVROLET 

The All New Chevrolet 
OK USED CARS 

ROUTEIO* 
934-llSO 

opp. Ihealrport 



Ten Calls Came Quickly— Bicycle Sold 
An Hour After First One Was Received 



Td like to cancel my ad." she said "I goi 10 calls and sold the 
bike wiihin an hour alter the (irsi one ' 

Its action like that which has built TOWN TOPICS' repulation tor 
readership and results lor more than 30 years Inexpensive, loo- 
costs only $2 for the lirsi 20 words 

If you d like assistance putting into words what you want to say. 
one ot our helpful ad-takers is ready lo talk to you Jusi call 924- 
2200 Monday IhroughFnday 9 to 5 



Thompson Land 

195 Nassau Street 

Princeton. N.J. 

(609) 921-7653 


Need An Early Copy of 
Town Topics? 

You can buy one ai ouf office, 4 Mercer Sireel. 
Wednesday mornings after 10 30 am and af 
Princeton newsstands after 1 1 



FOLK GUITAR LESSONS; Lessons f( 
beginners through advanced wll 



evenings ano 



provide own instrument 
ler, 9B9 4324 days. 924 7084 
weekends 9 lo tf 



OON't WASTE YOUR VOTE on 
Anderson He can't win Vote Reagan 
Carter must go. Paid tor by Robert m 



LAND FOR SALE 
RESIDENTIAL, COMMERCIAL, OFFICE 

32 ACRES - MONTGOMERY TWP. - RESIDENTIAL ZONING - 

This parcel of land has large frontage and is mostly wooded 
Priced low because o( percolation problem, nol considered 
suitable for development Would be ideal for one or two 
houses fof those who can afford the seclusion and privacy of a 
large lot Should be a great site for horse lovers Land under 
farm land assessment Asking $80,000 

OFFICE SITE - Montgomery Twp on Rl. 518 near Rt 206 
Owners will sub-divide 5 or 10 acres to suit a buyer from 100 
acre parcel zoned "RD" office, research and lighi industrial 
Attractive price and terms on entire parcel Call and discuss 
your requirements 

ZONED HIGHWAY COMMERCIAL - 2 1 4 acres on Rt 206 in 

Montgomery Twp with Princeton address Convenient to 
shopping centers, many businesses and Princeton Airport 
Ranch dwelling on property Call for details 



HOWE^ 

«f ving people tmce 1BBS 
reallon ■ inturcrt 



One Palmer Square 

Princeton, N.J. 08540 

609-924-0095 




JOHN HOUGHTON 
REALTOR 




This fine home is located in an excellent 
neighborhood just off Snowden Lane in 
Princeton Twp. The primary features are 
a living room with fireplace and book- 
cases, separate dining room with ad- 
joining screen porch and patio which 
overlooks a very private rear yard, 3 
bedrooms, 1 bath. Many extras included. 
An outstanding home that should be seen 
without delay. $175,000 



Member: 

Mercer County Board of realtors MLS 
Somerset County Board of realtors MLS 

John H. Houghton, Licensed Real Estate Broker 

228 AJexander Street. (South Entrance) 

Princeton, New Jersey 08&40 



m 



[609] 924-1001 

AMPLE FREE PARKING 



HOUSES FOR RENT 

Princeton, 3 bedroom conlemporary 
newly remodelled, smashing master 
bedroom ana bath. S775 per month 



New Town House. 1' > 
Street, i bedrooms. 

month 



ileslrom Nassau 

3 bath, S7S0 per 



Large Colonial, ingroundpool. fireplace. 
central a<r. l car garage. 4 bedrooms, 
Vi baltis. Princeton address, 1700 per 

Princeton Crossroads Really, Inc. 
Call anytime «4-4«rr. 



NEED GOOD USED UPRIOHT PIANO. 
Please can Masters ofdce 4S2 6M4 or 
pm JettMildnerWI 0199 10 1 It 



TREES a SHRUBS FOR SALE: 40 

Norway spruce, )0 foot B & B at S4S 
each, low branched, beautiful for 
screen or grouping SO dark American 
artxjfvilae, 1 to 4 loot at US eacti 10 
pyramid yews TAXUS CAPS , 3 to 4 
foot at S70 each SO Canadian hemlock. J 
to3footalSl4 25 whilespruce.4foot at 
$15 each 20 azalea Hmo, crimson red, 
IB to H inches at U each 6 lleris an 
dromeda, IS lo 24 inches at SlO each S 
clump birch, 10 to 12 toot at S25 eacti 4 
pin oaks, 12 to 14 foot at SAO each 3 
purple plums. 8 foot at S25 each 4 
purple crabs, 8 to 10 foot at S2S each 7 
crimson king maples, fl to 8 loot al $35 
each ' willows, 12 to I4feet alSSOeach 
2 Himalayan pines, 10 to 12 leet at $40 
each Other plants loo numerous to 
mention Sale starts 9 am October 11 
Inspection Friday, October 10 All 
planis in excellent condition and are 
sold as is Some are dug. some in lieid, 
we will dig to NJNA standards with 
adequate root balls Bring cash, 
delivery free in area 4 miles north of 
Princeton on Route 27 or ' j mile south 
oi Markel Placeon 21 at Tree Care, inc 
orcall{201)297 9300 



PEYTON 

ASSOCIATES 

?46 NASSAU SIREE I PRINCE TON NEW JERSEY 

REALTORS 609-921-1550 

PENNINGTON BOROUGH 



\. 



IF you LIVE oulside of Princelon and 
are regularly buying TOWN TOPICS al 
a newsstand, a mail subscription can 
save vou time and money call 924 2300 
today 




We think this is one of the most charnning small Victorian houses you are 
likely to find Living room, dining room, kitchen and utility room on the 
first floor Two bedrooms and lull bath on the second floor Wonderful as 
a residence, also zoned for business use. It's a great opportunity Asking 

$79,900 

Princeton (609) 921-1 550 
Pennington (609) 799-9550 



Beverly Crane 
Pam Geiger 
Michele Hochman 
Marjorie Jaeger 



Ellen Kerney 
Ginger Lennon 
Pat Light 
Berit f^arstiall 
Tod Peyton 



Jane Schocti 
Judy Stier 
Robin Wallack 
Beverly Willever 




rt^ ■ ■■ ' - 

S^ N.lCallawa/ 

>l ^^ 1 **^ * NASSAU STREET, PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY 08540 
:^l ' 921-1050 




Don't Answer This Ad! 



WOMAN. HONEST. RELIABLE «na 
cfependsbie. a*si'M work a% 
» noo5*i'<*p*r bf th* 0»y Of we^k or 

c0f"pa"'O" lah-nfl car* ©• e'Oe'i* 
p*rion Can sl«y some nighii 
E»<*iien' re<*r»ne*i Hav* own 
tranjoorla'ion Phon* 60» 887 PS* or 

The ad. which had appeared in another Princeton paper 
without satisfactory results, drew 50 rephes when it was 
placed in TOWN TOPICS 'I got offers for all kinds' of 
jobs. " the advertiser reported 

Chances are you will gel satisfactory results, too. if you 
have a service to offer or something to sell Twenty words 
cost only $2, with a charge of five cents for each additional 
word Just call 924-2200 Monday through Friday, 9 to 5. and 
one of our helpful ad-lakers will be glad to assist you. 



FIREWOOD FOR SALE: 



By the cord 
hardwood 
del'verM. spM ario dnwewav stacked 
Caiinowdavof evening jim.9HM70 
10 B 21 



CONSIDER 

THE NATURAL BEAUTY 

OF STONE 

You'll find all types of beautiful stone to 
create Imaginative landscape designs 



Building stone 

Oecoratlvegrave<s& pebble 

Flagslone 



NEW PRINCETON LISTING 

Localed on Franklin Avenue, this expanded Cape Cod offers a flexible 
floor plan Attractive living room with panelled stairway wall opens to an 
updated kitchen with handy pass-through window to a large dining room, 
where sliding glass doors open out to a deck overlooking the treed, 
fenced yard. Two rooms on the first floor may be used as bedrooms or 
combination bedroom and study Full first floor bath. Upstairs are two 
large bedrooms, ample closets and bath Full basement and one-car 
garage $109,000 



inseclf. weeds, and diseases 

controlled in lawn and garden 

Wasps, hornets, and yf How 
lacketsremoved 

Call J Drew Foster. 

entomologtst 

FOSTER AGRICULTURAL SERVICES 

fleileMead 3S9 "" 

a 13 tf 



ATTENTION CIGAR SMOKERS; IfyOu 
haven't visited our humidor, yoo have a 
treat 'n store 

T. Plpacarverft Son 
• Spring Street ni-OMO 



PIANOS: fine In 
rent Tuning a 
Music School {609} nioiu 



PIANOTUNING 
REPAIRS RESTORATION 

By Qualified Technician 

Call Ken Wolff 
n4-«]l3 



Stone hearth pieces 
Siove bases 
Railroad lies 



We offer 

Custom CulSlones 
Fasi Deitverv Anywhere 

Free Dolt Yourself 
Literature 



DELAWARE VALLEY 
LANDSCAPE STONE, INC. 

■iision of Delaware Quari 
River Rd . Lumberville. Pa 



Also at 

Langborne Stone Co. 

Division of Delaware Quarries 

(Rt 1 1 Super Highway at 
Highland Ave 
Lenghorne. Pa 



31S-TS711M 



FRAME IT NOW 



EYE FOR ART 
t Spring St. 



21S-7S7-110f 
8^ tf 



■ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS of Prlnce- 



TIME MANAGEMENT ONE DAY 
SEMINAR Saturday. October 11 

Discover a no fail method of managing 

your time so that you won't have to feel 

pressed for time again Learn to deal 

with procrastination, interruptions. PRINCETON CONTEMPORARY: 

Inertia and deadlines Professionally Clover Lane, living room, dining area, 

trained leader For information call 'an^'lv room with wall fireplace, lour 

Sheila MorgsnSVA OAlBor 896-0323. 9-24^ bedrooms, 3 baths, occupancy Oct 15 

3t Rental S785 per month Please call after 

6p m 888 I«S 9 17 si 



I ton For 



•nedia 



help 



I drinking problem, call 409 92*7592 For 
J Information, write Princeton P Bon 
I S38 Meetings every night In Princeton 
f or surrounding area. 9-10-tf 



MOVING? REMODELINOT Will buy 16 
18 cubic foot refrigerator 2 door white P"*CWOOD: $120 per cord. S60 per '/] 
No more than 3 4 years old. Frost free, ^o""" Seasoned OaK Call609 7S8 3S16 9- 
Dellvery date optional Will pick-up. " ^1 
CallWl lM9evenlngs 9-24-31. 



■ 




ti) REAL ESTATE IB 

S. Serge Rixzo, Licensed Broker 

10 NASSAU STREET 

PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY 08540 

Pttone: 1609) 921 1411 



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PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

Contemporary Split within practical split 
level walls. Three bedrooms, l'^ baths, 
living room, dining room, new kitchen, 
family room, laundry, and outstanding 
Florida room overlooking 24' x 45' in-ground 
pool. $139,900 



FRANKLIN TOWNSHIP, land, 8.27 acres. 
On Route 27, Little Rocky Hill area. $29,900 



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TRANQUIL SETTING 
IN PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

Bordering on brook, a custom-built P^ 
story house. Living room with fireplace, 
dining room, modern kitchen, two 
bedrooms plus a den. patio, and property 
in excellent condition. Magnificent 
backyard, ideal for putting practice. 
$175,000 

WASHINGTON TOWNSHIP 
INCOME POTENTIAL 

Custom-built and designed contemporary 
on approximately 20 acres, set amidst a 
grove of trees. Cathedral ceiling in living 
room, with dining area, modern kitchen, 2 
bedrooms, 2 baths, screened porch. Present 
owner has successful nursery business 
which can be enlarged for future growth. A 
one-of-a-kind home, business. Call for 
particulars. $225,000 

RENTALS 

Hopewell Township. 4 bedrooms. 2-story 
with study and a separate office, living 
room, dining room, large country kitchen, 
full basement, available immediately. 

$950 per month 
Bachelor Apartment. Western End. living 
room, bedroom, kitchen. 2 baths. Available 
OctobfTl. $400 per month 



LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP 



Ranch house with many trees and ap- 
proximately one acre. Foyer, living room 
with picture window, fireplace and 
bookshelves. Dining area, modern kitchen, 
paneled study, 2 bedrooms. I bath. Large 
attic. House in very good condition. 
Amenities include w/w carpeting and 
aluminum siding. $92,300 




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PLAINSBORO 

Custom built house by owner/craftsman. 
Well kept ranch house with covered brick 
patio, barn. shed, garage, summer 
screenhouse on two acres. Four bedrooms. 
1'2 baths, living room with fireplace, 
separate dining room, kitchen with 
breakfast area, many closets, full basement 
with built-in cabinets and shelving. Asking 

$145,000 



FULLER BRUSHES 

BEN 0. MARUCA 



Trfntftn S J o»S 



r* FABRICS 

• DRAPERIES 

• SLIPCOVERS 

• FURNITURE 
REPAIRS 

DEWEY'S 

Upholstery Shop 

6-d Station Drive 

Prtncmlon Junction 

7»-t778 



FIREWOOD FOR SALE: By "le cord 
and half cord Mixed hardwood 
delivered, spiii and driveway stacked 
Call now day or evening. Jim, n*-34J0. 
10 8 It 



FURNITURE SALE: flark tan leattier 
ene contemporary sofa. tl95 Matching 
reciiner. I9S Soanish bedroom set. 
double bed, two large dressers with 
mirror, night stand, box spring and 
mattress, all brand new and clean, JISO 
Carpet, be<]spread, curtains, double 
bed linens, pillows, shower curtains. 
towels ana bath accessories Bamboo 
patio set All priced tor quick sale Call 
452 2613 748 Brunswick Pike. U S 1, 
South 01 Alexander Road, next to dog 



Divorce, Wills. Bankruptcy. Separation, 
& Incorporation Call 6WU7J7P. a-» 
pm orlOl 7W S540 ANYTIME 3 J4 H 



tpeciallv tfeitqned. handmade 



FURNITURE ANDCABINETWORK 



■n the Princeton 



ROGER MAREN 



SINOLET « PLUST TOP OF THE LINE 

SINGLES, « positive emphasis singles 
group lor men end women *S years and 
up Is organliing now (or tall season 
Interested? Write "Singles." 61 Nassau 
Street, Princeton, N J 0BS40 Indicate 
"Top ol the Line' in your request Or 
call*09 4S3 lua, 9 Sweekdays 10 l 31 



OFFICE SPACE: Second lloor building. 
J blocks Irom Palmer Square Free 
parking on site and across street 1*0 
square loot to 1.000 square foot 
Immediate occupancy, rent negotiable 
Inquire (609) 914 U41 loi 3t 



4U103t 

II lett ERIC L. RANKIN. 

Additions Alterations 
- — Repairs 20WI1 9«01 



FUHHISHEO ROOM FOR RENT: 

privaie entrance LiQUt cooking No 
parking problems May be seen alter 
* 30 p m 346 Ewing Street. Princeton 



FOR SALE: Raleigh 3-speed. $50 or best 
ofler n4 3611 evenings. 



Painting the outside of your house by 
an amateur painter can look very 
nice, but gets very costly lo redo if 
that new paint is flaking off m a 
short [ime, due to poor preparation, 
moisture problem or (he ice of the 
wrong type of paint Before you 
start, consult Julius H Gross, 
Princeton, with 25 years 

professional painting experience to 
analyze the surface, moisture 
testing, recommending proper 
surface preparation and type of 
primers and finish paint lo be used 
Consultation fee $25 in most cases 
Call Julius H Gross at 609-924-1474 
for an appointment on yourjob 



FOR RENT: Woman only Furnished 
room off Nassau Street No cooking 
CalilW 3133 



YARD AND BAKE SALE: Saturday 
October 11, io a m until 34 Green 
Street 



SKIS 110 cm Dynamic with Salamon 
bindings. ISO Children's boots, slies 13, 
I and 3, each US. 3 pair, Rosslgnol 100 
cm children's skis, no bindings, J3S 
each, 934 1S38 10-B-3t 



WORK WITH OTHER WOMEN against 
the production and deployment oi 
nuclear weapons Call WtLPF. 799-0503 
or 883 3396 10-8-31 



STANGL POTTERY WANTED: Odds 

and ends dishes List patterns and 
pieces Susanne Cook, 013 W Santa Fe 
Avenue,Grants,NewMexlco.lT030. 10- 

a St 



HELP WANTED) The new Paul 

Robeson Community Center needs 
volunteers willing to accept stimulating 
challenges and rewarding personal 
satisfaction Irom various programs 
Openings in arts and crafts, 
photography, art, drama, modern 
dance, and counselling Hours will suit 
your convenience At The Paul Robeson 
Center we lirmly believe In equal op 
porlunily So give us a call today at 609 
934 0996 or 609 914 0937 between 9 am 
and S pm. Monday through Friday and 
wellset upan interview for you' 10 8 31 



RUMMAGE SALE: Princeton United 
Meihodisi Church. Nassau and Van 
deventer Streets, Thursday October 33, 
9 to S, Friday October 34, 9 to 3 After 
noon Friday, clothing II a bag, other 
Items half price lO-i 3i 



FOR RENT - LARGE FURNISHED 
ROOM, private entrance, bath, 
parking, no cooking Prefer 
prolessional genlleman. relsrences 
Please call 934 OSOO 10-8 3t 



HAHN 
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING 

*0t-4*»-1JU N.J. License N.44I9 

( Talent & Equipment 

Plus 

Reasonable Price) 

Equals 

SATISFIED CUSTOMER 

Always a free written estimate 

lor any site electrical |ob 



OVERHEAD OARAOE DOORS: 

electric operators. Factory to you Over 
the counter or full service, parti and 
repairs Call frt* for free Information, 
BOO 873-4980. Ridge Door, West New 
Road, Monmouth Junction. 11 14-tf 



INFORMAL CLASSES IN GOOD- 
QUALITY, low cost meal preparation 
for friends and family Beginning 
second year Saturdays from H to 3 
Fundamental cooking techniques 
Stressed Lunch included All welcome. 
Including beginners Class limited to 
SiK, Sign up now 934 8473 10 1-31 



THINKING ABOUT LANDSCAPINOT 

Lei our professional landscape ar 
chit eels develop your "Garden of 
Eden " Call today lor complete land 
scaping services 

DOERLER LANDSCAPES. INC. 

Designer-Contractors 

T14-I»l 



Constitution 
Hill 

Gracious 

Living 

in 

Princeton 



The Unburdened Life I S 



Settle here on the celebrated Moryan estate, 47 

acre.s of natural heautv in the midst of Princeton. 

Artfully clustered individual houses and luxury 

mansion apartments offer the ease of condominium 

living at Constitution Hill. The full-time staff offers 

meticulous maintenance of your landscaping and 

residence. Pre-wired burglar and fire alarm systems 

provide for ultimate security and carefree living. 

Such contemporary pleasures as tennis court and 

swimming pool blend comfortably with magnificent 

old trees, formal gardens, pond and open fields. 

The Residences 

Designed lo echo the graceful architecture of the 

Morgan mansion, the individual houses, 

constructed of brick, are contemporary and energy 

efficient. Skylights punctuate the copper-edged 

steep-pitched roofs and illuminate the dramatic 

interiors. Your personal touch will individualize the 

house plans — 1,2. or 3 bedrooms, some 

with studies. 



Historic Princeton 

Constitution Hill is a leisurely walk (mm the 

galleries, renowned shops, restaurants and 

stimulating cultural life of this world famous 

Univcrsitv town. Princeton lies just one hour from 

both New York Cit\ and Philadelphia, conveniently 

located near America's leading corporations and 

research institutions. 



Priced from $243,000 to $322,000. 
Sales office open everyday 10-5. 



Rosedate Road 
Princeton, New Jersey 08S40 




— ■ r^* i-nnceion, incw 

Constitution \ lill (609) 921-2390 

Collins Development Corporation 



C.J. Skilman Co. 

Furnitiire Repairing 
UpholsterY 

JS Soring Slreel 



JAMES v.YAMASi 

PhjmDirtg & Healir-j 

Contractor 

PfirKflton JunclK>n N J 

799-1494 




'c Strip "^iNG 

Rnl»t*lon»l Wood 

ana M»lil snipping 

Raflnlshing / Restorations 

of all types of fumiture 

Only OlMlltr Work P«rf<>rm*o 

Hwy. 206 Belle Meed. NJ 
Tel. 12011 359 1260 



Mon. ■ Frl. » - 5: S»t 9 ■ 4 




T^ n nl Zl. 



CARNEGIE REALTY, Inc. 

Each Office Is lnr'~oendenlly Owned And Operated 

229 Nassau St. Princeton Circle 

921-6177 452-2188 









GRACIOUS COLONIAL SPLIT - 5 Be.:;:..^ "i o 
baths Fireplace, Family Room. Den, Lovely 
Yard & Pool Reduced to $103,000 



STOP SAVING RENT RECEIPTS 
AND PURCHASE 

This is your opportunity to own. We 
have one Bedroonn Condominiunns in 
Kendall Park for New Buyers or the 
Couple going into smaller quarters- 
Spacious Living room, Large Bedroom 
with walk-in closet, Kitchen with many 
Cabinets, parquet Floors, Utility Room, 
Patio. Central Air. Excellent Condition, 
on New York/Princeton Busline. 
Ranch style units in complex of only 36 
condominiums. Financing available to 
qualified buyers at 1 1 'g % . 

One Bedroom Units S36.000 

Efficiency Units $33,000 



RENTAL - FOHRESTAL VILLAGE -3 BR 8. 

Study, 2' 2 B Wooded witn Sundeck opening to 
woods $750 



OPEN HOUSE 

Spring Hill Road, Montgomery 
Sunday, Oct. 12, 1 to 3 P.M. 

4 Bedrooms, 2 Balhs, on an acre plus: Family 
Room with Fireplace 3-Car Detached Garage plus 
a Barn, Could be adapted to home/office situation 

$95,000 



Employment Opportunities throughout the Princeton Area 



I- SALESPERSON NEEDED lor fine 

^ Oualiiv rffail iewelrv store II you arc SECRETARY NO STCNO: 9»ntr»l 

" willing 10 accept responsibihly and oltlce duKei Rap'dly orowlng cor 

V grow prot«uionallv <n a full or pari poraiion needs person who likes 

< i<me position tend your reiume and Otwenilicaiion Must have eBcellent 

§ r*f*fenc« to Oircclor of Personnel, typing skills Good ability to work wim 

lU Lavaite jewelers, M Nassau Street, numbers Please ask lor Mane aOf 914 

Z Princeton, N J IMS40 9 3J4t 692t Equal opportunity employtr «14 



rSHIPPING MANAGER NEEDED for 

^ line quality r*weir» store II yoo are 

* willing to accept responjibinty in a lui 

2 lime positton, send your rnume am. 

O reference* to Director oi Personnel, •'••di'W"' 

^ La vake Jewelers. U Nauai 

O Princeton, NJOasaO 



Appll 



^.EXPERIENCED DELI HELP WAN- 
, TED: Pari lime, various hours For 
■ FoodlownolRockyHlll.RoufelOS 924 



w being received for 
employment, mofnlngs 
Street^ Of afternoons Ail unionbenelils 

9 14 41 

Apply al OavldMn'i Market 

IT J Natsaw Straat 



PART-TIMC: Public oplniort In 
lervirwers needed for Central 
Telephone Facility located in Prince 
Ion No experience necessary, will 
train Evening or weekend ihifis 
available Call Opinion Research 
Corporation altla two. Ext m. from9 

10 4 10. 10 a St 

SECRETARIAL full lime position tor 
rnponsitiie person with Princeton CPA 
lirm Diversified duties include 
reception, telephone, typing Light 
bookkeeping hetpful Salary based on 
experience, excellent bertefltt Call Mr 
H at60f 4S9 9)S5 



% MOTHER'S HELPER WANTED; For 
O household chores S to 6 hours per week 
^•~ on a regular basis and occasional help 



'iiertalning 






conscientious and highly tompeleni 
student who is energetic and willing to 
work well at ordinary weekly house 
work (no children involved > Must have 
good organlullonal abilities and be 
able to assume responsibilities on her 
own Relerences and own trans 
I 971 7611 
m 10 1 71 



SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR FOR 
ANSWERING SERVICE. Saturday and 
Sunday. Jlo II pm .will tram Call 971 
0)00 » '^ " 



DENTAL ASSISTANT: eircelloni salary 
and bcnelll program, lor experienced 
aiOewlth a protosslonal coring manner 
No evenings Please send resume to 
Box R »c Town Topics 10 1 31 



SIM PER WEEK PART-TIME at home 
Webster, America's foromost die 
tlonary company nenfls home workers 
to update local mailing Mils. All ages. 
experience unnecessary Call 171604!' 
5670. Ext 1076 1 lOlt.l 



HOME CIRCULAR MAILERS 

NEEDED lor perl lime mall order 
business Very proHtablo. No ex 
perlencenocessafy Work Inyour spare 
time Send a soil addressed stamped 
enveiopr to Dsvc Mullins, i Pine 
Street, Princeton, N J 0BS40 10 1 21 



PERSON WANTSO for wMhiy clfanlng 
and Ironing, 6 hours par wook Own 
Iransporlallon neoOed 56 Berlrsnd 
Drive, Pr(nc*lon Call 921 003? 
A evenings 



NOTICE 

In compliance with a 
ruling of the Slate 
Suprenne Court, all 
newspapers must 
ascertain that enn- 
ployment ads do not 
discriminate between 
sexes 

For example, titles 
such as "Salesman," 
Nurse*' and "Girl 
Friday,'" should be 
replaced, respectively, 
by "Salesperson. " 
"Nurse (M/W)" and 
"General Office Work 
M/W" TOWN TOPICS 
has a copy of the 
Division of Civil Rights 
booklet. A Guide (or 
Employers to the New 
Jersey Law against 
Discrimination.' and will 
provide assistance in the 
wording of all such ads 
upon request Ad- 
vertisers' cooperation is 
soughl in meeting the re- 
quirements of the 'aw 



SECRETARIAL POSITION available 
Immediately 70 hours per week, hours 
flexible Skill! needed typing, person 
must be interested in working with 
people, and some bookkeeping 
background preferred, bul not 
required Education & Real Estate 
Service, inc 92) 7034 10 tit 



CLERK-TYPIST: Ouislending op 
portunlty lor responsible person with 
editorial publisher Must t\»ve tran 
sportation 447 1178 10171 



TEACH SKIN CARE PARTTtME: earn 
full lime pay tnterviewirtg Call for an 
appointment 799 33S5 



WANTED Hairdressff with a following 
to work tn well established shop 3-13 
Nassau Street. Prmceion, N J 974 49?8 
All mgulrm confidential 10 8 6t 



ASSISTANT SHIPPING CLERK with 
drivers hcerise lor growir>g Princeton 
publisher Outstanding opportunity 
4SI ll» )oa7i 



HELP. My desk Is piling up with 
paperwork il you or^ organised and 
cnioy getting things done, I need you 3 
mornings a week starlirtg immediately 
CallLucyat97l 1686 10 S 31 



CANVASSERS NEEDED TO UPDATE 

the Princeion City Directory No selling 
arid outdoor work Hourly wage plus 
bonus incentive Good spelling and 
handwriting a must Apply R L Polk & 
Co. 19S Nassau Street 'rear) Able to 
start same day il qualified An equal 
opportunity employer. Male Female 



BRAZERS 

Experienced or Ifamee Fu 
available Steady |0b Good 
Durcanin between 9am and 

3400 


1 tinne 
benefits 
3 pnn 


positions 

Call J 

609-466- 



Nursery & Landscape 
Division 

Help needed to work al Petersons Nursery in our 
Landscape & Nursery Division Experience helpful 
but not necessary Must be able-bodied 
Call 924-5770 



DRAFTSPERSON 

Detailer to prepare production drawings of sheet 
metal cabinets lor commercial equipment Two 
years minimum experience Progressive company 
with good benefits Send resume to: Dept SR-2, 
Box I 7 Princeton, N J 08540 



Looking for a Career? 

Do you somelimes (eel iha; yojr amDilions are undirecled'' 
Prolessionai assistance can be helpful This office provides a 
counseling seivice ihai includes 

• Testing of interests and aptitudes 

• Clarification of values 

• Realistic Information on 600 careers 

• Personal Counseling 

• Resume preparation 

For more information, call 921-8638 
Anna WIMingham, M.A.. M.S.W. 

20 Nassau Street Princeton 



LOOKING FOR WORK? 

Join Apoxiforce. A-1 in Temporaries and work 
where you want, when you want. We have all 
types of positions available whether you have 
secretarial or industrial skills, Apoxiforce will get 
you out and keep you working Never a lee Come 
in today 

APOXIFORCE 



82 Nassau Princeton 

924-9205 






DATA ENTRY OPERATOR 

Part-lime 

Individual to work 25 hours per week on System 
34 data entry equipment Experience on similar 
equipment required 

Pleasant academic surroundings 

Please call the Personnel Office 

609-921-8300 

for appointment 

Princeton Theological Seminary 



LOCAL CHURCH SEEKS VOCALISTS 

(rhaNengirio music, Irlcndly setllno. 
wlo opponunltjes PIroiv call m 0778 
rvenlngt for inlormAflon 



MACHINIST 

Familiar with tool room 
equipment and procedures 
Able 10 work fruin hluepnnis 
Sieady work wiih good pay and 
benefits Please call Personnel 
Department, (609) 466-3400 
Call between 
9 a.m. & 3 p.m. 



Playground 
Cafeteria Aides 

2</4-HourDay 

Etoenenceo in wo'king witn 
demenut), age cMidien prelaireo 
Weas« aptHy .0 oersoo 10 PERSONNEL 

OPFJCE 

PRINCETON 
REGIONAL SCHOOLS 

IWMman Sl b Vdtoy Hd 
l>nc«iii lU. OtHO 

£ou* Ofipon^mHir Emptor*' 
Ariirmalmv AcliOf f mpJOr*' 



WANTED 

First Class 

Mechanic 

S8 an hour 

and 

Mechanic's Helper , 
is an hour I 

'Musi Be Over 2 1) 

Full Time 

Apply in Person 

PECK MOTORS 

255 Nassau St. 



UK-ICt TEI^P 

DAYDREAMING 

Thinking about whal you'll be doing when the kids are back 
In school? Picture yourself gettinQ out of the house — 
earning $$$ and being part of the exciting business world. 
Call today and make your dream a reality. Long & short 
term assignments available — all skills needed. 

•KEYPUNCH 

• SECRETARIES/TYPISTS. 
•FIGURE CLERKS 

• WORK PROCESSORS 
^^ NEVER A FEE 

wlato^ 

^^ PERSONNEL DIVISION 

1 94 Nassau St., Princeton 
609-924-1022 

tQuai Opfotunily Empnyr 



EDP Management 
Professionals "^ 



SECRETARY 
I Marketing and Sales 

I Expeiienced secrelary toe busy markeiing-sales department 

n Good typing sicills and pleasani lelepnone petsonalily D 

m requited Diversified |0b wilti excellent salary and companv fjl 

paidPenelils ContactKalhy loraatext. 214. IH 



ADMINISTRATIVE SECRETARY 

fcxpenenced secretary to handle otiice reception and assisi I 
engineering department Individual Should possess exceiieni | 
typing, organizational and commumcaiions skills with an abiii 
tu lake on administrative duties Contact Jean Taylor. 



PRINCETON GAMMA TECH 

Washington Street 

RockyHill.NJ. 08553 

G09-924-7310 

Libera/ company paid benefits— Eaual OpQpiiunM Ejria'oyer 



Petroleum Daia Corporation is a growlh-onented. well-established leader in 
providing data services, and minicomputer syslems lo the petroleum distribution 
industry From our Princeton headquarters we provide on-ime, real-lime services as 
well as marketing IBM Series / 1 minicomputers nationwide Our growth has created 
excellent career opportunities lor experienced protessionais in the following areas 

MANAGER OF SYSTEMS 
AND TECHNICAL SUPPORT 

Youf responsibilities will include the directing and performing of lechnicai support 
activilies lor the operations area including systems programming, siandards and 
methods, data base management, systems evaluation and management, and 
lechnicai library suppon services 

The position requires al least 5 years experience m a syslems programming en- 
vironment, plus a thorough lamihanty with design programming and maintenance ol 
computer software and esiabiishmeni ol software standards A degree would be a 
major plus 

MANAGER OF 
APPLICATIONS DEVELOPMENT 

You will be responsible for the entire applications deveiopmeni area including 
annual planning and budgeting, staffing, development and training of staff members 
and creating an open and positive environment conducive to produchvity 
This IS a key position reponmg directly to our Execuiive Vice President, and 
requires at leasi 5 years related experience and good communication skills, A 
degree is a major plus 

These career positions alford an excellent salary and comprehensive benefits plus 
exceptional personal and prolessionai growth poientiai Please send your resume 
including salary history, in compieie coniidence lo Beiiy W BifCh, Personnel 
Adminisiraior. 

1101 StateRoad.Princelon, N.J. 06540 

EqojI OppottunilY Employe/ M f 



PETROLEUM DATA 
CORPORATION 



Employment Opportunities 
in the Princeton Area 



GEROTOGA EMPLOYMENT 



■3 NASSAU STREET 



PRINCETON. N.J. 



NECeSITO UNA PERSONA Mcr,i),r a 
MaQuina lran&crlpcion«s de «wno1 
casseites Tmdoiares una pag-na Por 
la.for da su nombrc v 'eletono numero a 
P O Bo» U«6, Pnneeton. N J 08S40 

ENGINEERS, TECHNICIANS, CtR- 
CUIT DESIGNERS, others, sought Dv 
n*-ftW> new division of N Y C iirm to create 

electronic hits tor nobbvisis on free 
lance basis Send briel resume and fell 
— us Ihe kinds ot protects on which vou 



SALES HELP NEEDED: Also 
Management Trainee. Full and part 
lime Permanent Ladies Apparel 
Apply Bailev's, Princeton Shopping 
Cenler 



FULL OR PART TIME CLERK- 

varied and Interesting positlo 
requiring some experience tn t 
business lieid am Denetits. apply 
person. Verbeys" Cleaners, Tula 
Sireel. Princeton \n.B 



HELP WANTED: Assistant registrar 

(malefemale) Detail minded person 
needed by busy non profit educalionai 



orgamia 



1 cei 



xeroKing. out going 
processing and general clerica 
Salary approxir 
IES409 Wl 6195 



TOY HOSTESSES: C«. B gives more 25 
percent (or Party Plan Hostesses 50 
percent (or Catalog Hostesses, or 1( 
preferred, take cash or meal (or your 
hostess gift Why settle lor less' 
Demo's needed Make big money, up lo 
. -_ ._ -- .. ^^ percent Cash In on C & B'i brand 
7K to start Call "^w program For catalog and in 

10 1 3t formation call 1 800 3*5-8301 Ext 47 
9M-3t 



HOUSEMATE WANTED- to share ' 
DeOroom tiouse near shopping center 
HiOoer month Share utilities and lood. 
Non smoker prelerred Ca 
evenings. 



APARTMENT AVAILABLE 

NOVEMBER 1. J small, sunnv rooms 
and eat m kitchen. Over garage .n 

private house, walking disiance to 
UiHversily. cM-sl-eer parking 
Unfurnished No pels NosmoKmg One 
year lease Deposit required S340 a 
month, includes heat and utilities. 
- -honeVJl 3865. 



RENT: DUPLEX HOPEWELL, couple 
preferred, no children or animals, S3S0 
a monlh Plus heat and utilities 924 
45! J 



16" ONE SPEED LADIES A MENS 

BIKE. S42 SO each 2 heavy blonde Side 
Ml 0835 tables. t2S 6 drawfcr chest, tJ5 Stan 

ding lam'p, SIS. 9 k 11 American 
Oriental rug. S13S 934 5948. 



LUXURY APARTMENT: air 

conElitioning, washer dryer, one 
bedroom. Elevator Security building. 
S6JS per month Gar.ige available 60'J 
921 0976. 



PEUGEOT 10 SPEED BICYCLE: Large 

23' ■ (rame lor boy or man. lust 
reconditioned New tires, tubes, etc. 
$130 Call 974 6908 



Ne\ 



Schwinn 
md Used Bicycles 
Sales. Service 



SUNNY ROOM FOR RENT In charming 
house with swimming pool, Lawren 
cevitle. kitchen, and house privileges 
Call B9A 0618 



Parts and Repairs 

KOPP'S CYCLE 

14 JohnSf.fopp University) 

9J4.I052 



PIANOTUNING 
Registered Craftsman 

Piano Technicians Guild Inc 

m.72«2 

Regulating Repairing 

Robert H Haliiei 
Since 1951 6 10 tl 



*LADIES SHOCKED AT THE PRICESot 

winter coats' Hardly worn designer 
wool coals — used (ur coats and jackets 
(or sale Sues* 10. PrrcesSSO S150 924 
689' Keep trying 10 8 !t 



TOP PRICES 

for fine 

EUROPEAN 

1 7-20 Century 

Perlman 
Gallery 



921-7496 



NOTICE 

All real estate advertised 
in TOWN TOPICS is 
subject to the Federal Fair 
Housing Act of 1%8 which 
makes it illegal to ad- 
vertise "any preference, 
limitation or discrimina- 
tion based on race, color, 
religion or national origin, 
or an intention to make 
any such preference, 
limitation or discrimina- 
tion." 

TOWN TOPICS will not 
knowingly accept any 
advertising for real estate 
which is in violation of the 
law. Our readers are 
hereby informed that all 
dwellings advertised in this 
newspaper are available on 
an equal opportunity basis 



i 



Nice Household - Antiques 

PUBLIC AUCTION 

Estate Mary Kirkpatrik & Others 

21 22 Oak Tree Rd., Edison, N.J. 

U.S. 1 to Green St. at Woodbridge Circle 

(1 & 9 Circle) Green St. becomes Oak Tree 

Rd. or Rt. 27 at Iselin to Oak Tree Rd. (West) 

Tues., Oct. 14-9 A.M. 

(Rain Date -Next Day) 
Early spinning wheel; 2 oak "D" china closets; Vicl. oak 
washslands table, lady's desk; Slickley cherry hutch; 
Bepro g.ar.dl.-.lhers clock; Cherry Phyfe dining room; 
breaklronl; Bep.o Windsor chairs; lovely occasional 
tables; good china S glass; inleresling bric-a-b.ac. 
Green ware Lawn Boy rotary mower, etc.! Good Ad- 
ditions! ._ 

Lester & Robert Slatoff 

AUCTIONEERS 
Trenton, N.J. 609-393-4848 



Roofing - Heating 

COOPER & SCHAFER 



SHin MOAL WORK jilUi 
U Maa> AvnM 
Tel. 924-2063 



N. C. JEFFERSON 

PLUMBING— HEATING 
CONTRACTOR 



CMEflBY VALLEY HO 



D 



Wm. B.May Co., Inc. 

Heai Bttate 



ftTAtLISHID 1M* 

SergeanlsviUe N J 08557 609-397-1907 



1976 MAZ0A BOB, i cylinder. . 
i doors, 17.000 miles, gas sa 
Call 934 1337 after 4. 



PERSIAN CAT; cream male, copper 
eyed, grand champions sired- CFA 
regisiered Must sell Call 4S2 2BJ7 



PEYTON 

ASSOCIATES 

246 NASSAU STREET ■ PRINCETON NEW JERSE ■ 



REALTORS 
609-921-1550 




A HANDSOME RAMBLING COUNTRY HOUSE on beautiful rolling properly with 4 or rTiore 
living areas, 5 or rTiore bedrooms and nnany baths plus a stunning one-bedroom guest house. 
This property offers interesting outbuildings, swimming pool and an especially inviting overall 
ambiance Further details on request. 



Beverly Crane 
Pam Geiger 
Michele Hochman 
Marjorie Jaeger 



Ellen Kerney 
Ginger Lennon 
Pat Light 
Berit Marshall 
Tod Peyton 

Princeton (609) 921-1 550 
Pennington (609) 799-9550 



Jane Schoch 
Judy Stier 
Robin Wallack 
Beverly Willever 



pfLA/icz^on CJioiiJioadi plinciXon cAoiiWadi ptAjtczton cAciiloadA pxince^on CJtOAifLOadi pfUjiceXon CAOHKoadi pl<nceXon cAoa^cadi 



COUNTRY LIVING - TOWN CONVENIENCE 



CROSSROADS 
I 

N 
C 
E 
T 
O 
N 




REALTORS 



Linda Carnevale 

Aniuta Blanc 

Lois Fee 

Hazel Stix 

Pal Funda 

Carolyn Hills 

LenoreBarish 

Jeanetle Stager 

Anne Hoffmann 

Roslynn Greenberg 




1 1 WOODED LOTS " MINIMUM 2 ACRES 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

BEAUTIFUL BUILDING SITES 

for 

SPECTACULAR CONTEMPORARY 

ELEGANT TRADITIONAL 

Call lor further details 



Princeton Crossroads Realty, Inc. 
342 Nassau Street (corner Harrison) • Princeton 

CALL ANYTIME 609-924-4677 
PARK IN OUR LOT OPEN 7 DAYS 



I 



nce.ton Vidiinoiuii pwicUon cwiilou'li piinctton c\c>i-LOadi ottnctto.1 ctmtxoiidj fnincttcn !^\oiH(^di woictto.. c\M4«*»<l» 







»•• 



NOW.. 

IT'S OUR TURN TO MOVE! 

• 

After three happy years on Charlton Street, we have 
packed up our maps, files and furniture and moved to 
our new building at 33 Witherspoon Street. 

We're in good company with Paine Webber and 
Haagen Dazs Ice Cream. 

Please take the time to come visit us and see our new 
facility — new building, new furnishings, but the same 
good old-fashioned service and the same dedicated 
people. 

Henderson, of course! 




JOHNT 



QIENDERSON 

OCT A yroDe^— ' 



/,VC 



REALTORS 

33 Witherspoon Street. Princetun. New Jersey 08540 1 609] 921-2770 

■UPPiS^^iiiiSS 



VVes I Win dsor 

Prinreton-Hightstown Koad 

Cranbury. N.J 08512 

[BOOj 799-1500 




Henderson Houses ...Of Course! 




g 




1 provincial brick custom house in Elm Ridge Park 




BRICK RANCH, in LAWRENCE! Soli 



W^^ 


IlJ 


|L 



A TREE-SHADED COTTAGE perfect (or expansion in Rocky Hill $77,500 



BRICK & FRAME PRINCETON BOROUGH 3-bedroom charmer! $140,500 




A MAGNIFICENT CUSTOM-BUILT CONTEMPORARY IN LAWRENCE 



VILLE 



«3S,000 A KENDALL PARK FAMILY 




HOMK 1J)TS()KSPACK 



$89,500 






SPECIAL 



FORREST AL VILLAGE, townhouse complex Just a few models left in the 
first section. Every amenity ,, swimming pool, tennis court, beautiful 
bathrooms, light and airy, big decks starting at $129,000 Call Jim Laughlin 
31452-8730 



A COMFORTABLE DUTCH COLONIAL IN GRIGGSTOWN! 



RENTALS 

SUPER 3-BEDROOM, 2'^ BATH TOWNHOUSE. FORRESTAL CAMPUS 
TENNIS COURTS. SWIMMING POOL. BRAND NEW J750/month' 

CHARMING COTTAGE IN PRINCETON On 3 secluded acres, yet con- 
venient 2-f bedrooms, new bath, gourmet kitchen $650/month Immediate 
occupancy! 



JnllN 1 



Hopewell 

Hopewell House Square 
Hopewell, New Jersey 0X5^5 
[609)466-2550 



l\( 



QiENDERSON 

REALTORS^-* 

33 Witherspoon Street, Princeton, New Jersey OSS'lO [609] 921-2776 



Belle Mead 

Route 206 

Belle Mead, New Jersey 08502 

1201 1 874-5191 






NOTICIC 

All real estale ad- 
vertised in TOWN 
TOPICS IS subject to the 
Federal Pair Housing Act 
of 1968 which makes it 
illegal lo advertise "any 
preference, limitation or 
discrimmalion based on 
race, color, religion or 
national origin, or an 
intention to make any 
such preference, limita- 
tion or discnmination. 

TOWN TOPICS will not 
knowingly accept any 
advertising for real 
estate which is in 
violation of the law Our 
readers are hereby in- 
formed that all dwellings 
advertised in this news- 
paper are available on an 
equal opportunity basis 



FOR SALE: IH4 OLDS 'M HT, 

m«cul«le. ortgifMl owntr. ViOer rr«0« 
for pick-up. (40»l niSM3. 



FOR SALE: IMS CHEW, e«lsir 
mTiit*. iporl cok/p«. lofdM. 

V.HX ItlKiTl* Q<n 



OARAGE SALE. Coppermine RoaO. 
Onooitown &00 feet from C«n«i RoAd 
6*01 & bedding, enlique lurniiur*. 
cemerai. radloi, oardcn tractor 
implementi, terra coHe tne, tinhi. 
trailer, refriBefator, tent and %o torih 
iUvfifv^ Sunday. October II and 17 



FOR RENT: In Hopewell BorouOti. Cdiy. 
7 bedroom duplet Fully wall lo wall 
carpeted lt7i per month plui utiiiiiM 
No children or pett Call4M 11)7 



MEN. Want TO gel along belter win 
iwomen' Develop your rlghl brain 
i«n*il<ve. intuiHye. feeling tide of you 
Join human davelopmani program 
ProletMonally (rained leader Call 
Sheila Atorgan at »H Uilor 196 OTii 



Minute Pibss 

Pnrx^ron Shopptng Cenier 

921-7434 



IM7 MUSTANO RLUE HARDTOP 36* 

engine, automatic tranimliilon, power 
ireerlno: motor good Mileage V7,000 
PritetiOO Phone m 73M. WedneMay 



irt DODOE COLT STATION WAOON 

4 doof: m>r conditioned, J brand new 
Michelln radial*, mcallani condlllon 
Beilorter.ffMISr 




•UILDIHO REPAIRS: Rooft (metal, 
ihlngle. Hale. tar), chlmneyt, gutlert. 
downtpouti. tiaihing. water prooring. 
dry well*. thed>, garage*, porch**, 
iiept, baiemeni*. driveway*, fence*, 
hauling. cru*hed *lone. demolition, 
rough carpentry, painting, caulhing, 
pla/lng. ma*onry pointing palching, 
ln*pectlon> Guaranteed (ntur*« m 
M31 4 JO If 



CREATIVE PIANO LESSONS with 
Handy Swoaioy, MA, Ed W . Columbia 
Unlvenlly Croup and private lation*. 
children and adult*. Princelon *ludlo. 
For brochure (609) 93* U9J 10 • tf 



Mary Watts 
Store 

Groceries. Gasoline 

Fireplace Wood, Kindling 

Charcoal Briquets 

Open every day 

and evening 

Rout* 206, Stat* Road 

T«l. 921-9868 



FOR RENT IN LAMRERTVILLE: 

Lovely ] bedroom, J") bath lownhouie 
fireplace, wall lo wall carpeting. 
wAiher. dryer, central air S3?S month 
Princeton Cro*srOBd* Really 974 4i77 
9 J4 31 



DON-I WASTE YOUR VOTE on 

Anderun Ho can't win Vote Reagan 
Carter mutt go Paid 'Or by Robert M 
DIM I0B4I 



WORK WANTED.' moving and hauling. 
Cleaning altic*. cellar*, v*f^t Cell 
anytimesfiar Sp m. 39d IVJB 9 )0 St 



r NOMAS B. OOOONOW taking 
gra»»cutllng contract* (or 1981 
Experienced 931 366J evening* 9 10 9t 




^[ H IHf«Li|l 



RIGHT NOW! 

IN PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

A newiy listed, really handsome colonial home 

Super location convenient lo Borough, schools and shopping 

A pretty treed lot with brick palio and privacy 

Excellent condition 

Four large bedrooms 

A recently remodelled 22 tool kitchen with dining area 

A handsome 23 loot living room with fireplace 

A huge second floor balh witn laundry area 

And— Best ot all— 

An asking price for the alert buyer of just $1 10.000! 

(Owner could help finance lor qualified buyer!) 

THE 




AGENCY 



REALTY WORLD. 



fac/i Office Indepently Owned and Operated 

CB MLS 737-1330 pL'„,^;;;;„'r 



^} 




a HILTON 

REALTY CO. OF PRINCETON, INC. 





4 BEDROOM CUSTOM BUILT COLONIAL on a 1 acre lot Slate and Hardwood foyer - 22 ft. 
living room with brick fireplace Ivlodern kitchen with one wall in brick, separate breakfast area. 
20 ft laundry and mud room Patio off family room, in-ground Gunite swimming pool Shade 
trees front and rear of house $1 39,900 

NEW 5 BEDROOM COLONIAL. Features foyer with slate entrance, spacious modern kitchen 
with breakfast area Family room with fireplace, additional den or 6th bedroom. 2'/j baths. 
central air conditioning und a deck in rear of house $1 59,900 

NEWLY CONSTRUCTED 4 bedroom Ranch Slate entrance foyer, living room, dining room, 
family room with fireplace and sliding doors to deck (ylodern kitchen, 2'/: baths, central air and 
Anderson windows Call today to see this outstanding home $140,000 

2 STORY COLONIAL IN WOODED SETTING. 4 bedrooms, 2'/2 baths, slate entrance foyer, 
fireplace in family room Brick and aluminum exterior, central air, Anderson windows, 2 car 
garage and full basement. Convenient for commuters. $1 72,000 

IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY: Spacious nine room two-story Colonial with while brick and 
aluminum exterior, 3,000 ft of living space Central air, central vac, stone wall fireplace and 
deck Convenient 10 1-95 $128,500 

NASSAU ARMS APARTMENTS — ONE EFFICIENCY APARTIVlENT AVAILABLE ON BUS 
ROUTE - 2 BLOCKS FROM SHOPPING IN PRINCETON BORO 



RENTALS: HOUSES AND APARTiyiENTS 

MbMBEH: 
Mercer and Somerset County MLS 
Princeton Real Estate Group 
Affiliated Independentfiroker 
(Nationwide Referral Service) 



Open 7 days a week. 
Evenings S Weekends Call: 



921-6060 

194 Nassau Street 

Hilton BIdg., 2nd floor 




William Schuessler, 921-8963 Asa G. Mowery, 395-1671 

ff arvey Rude, 201-359-5327 Dorothy Oppenheim, 924-3923 

Rita Margoils Emma King. 799-1 694 

Allen D'Aicy, 799-0685 

Russ Edmonds, 201-449-9357 

Jim Ajamian, 466-1592 



S3SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS$iMs:!S!»«>!<ili9S!i!iS5«if«« 



'The Little Orchestra,' Some 30 Instruments, 
To Join Music Scene in Princeton This Fall 



The musicians have been 
recruited, the programs 
selected, and the performance 
halls scheduled Princeton 
will have a new orchestra this 
season, and a series of free 
Sunday afternoon concerts for 
this music-loving community. 

.Aided and abetted by a 
board of trustees and a board 
of advisors, Portia Son- 
nenfeld, director of the 
Princeton High School 
Orchestra, is launching The 
Little Orchestra of Princeton 
at a Music, Wine and Cheese 
Party Sunday afternoon, 
October 19, from 5-7 at 
"Drumthwacket " The first 
concert will be on Sunday, 
November 16, as the first in 
this season's YWCA Musical 
Interlude Series at the YM- 
YWCA building on Paul 
Robeson Place. 



The idea for The Little 
Orchestra of Princeton grew 
out of two "pick-up" or- 
chestras that Mrs. Sonnenfeld 
conducted for last year's 
YWCA Musical Interlude 
Series, for which both the idea behind The Little 
players and the audience were Orchestra of Princeton 
enthusiastic. In addition to a seems simple and promising 





Thurs. thru Mon. 



Anno flsAVAs pholo 

Portia Sonnenfeld 

A Blend of Professionals and Amateurs 



Although this sounds 
musically unfair, Mrs Son- 
nenfeld says, "We can't 



full-time job as a member of Playing a limited schedule of operate with everyone olavine 
the Princeton High School three concerts a year and, for nothing - we wouldn't b% 



music department, she is a with a few exceptions, using 
performing pianist and cellist area performers, this will be a 
as well as a conductor symphonic ensemble devoted 

Musicians have missed to playing works from the „,..„^„.„ 
having a chamber orchestra classical symphonic literature tiiroTchStra'couldn'rexist'if 
in town since the days of as wen as 20th century works it had to pay all its members 
Nicholas Harsanyi s Prin- There will be a core of 21 -- 
ceton Chamber Orchestra, string players augmented by 
Mrs. Sonnenfeld says, and woodwinds and percussions as 
there have been numerous needed, from between 32 to 37 
suggestions over the past musicians in all 
several years that she gather Of these, one half are 
together a real performing professionals — defined by 
chamber orchestra. Bolstered Mrs. Sonnenfeld as those who 
by recent offers of ad- earn their living by music- 
ministrative help, she decided making — and paid a minimal 
the time had come. fee. The other half are skilled 
amateurs — although Mrs. 

Small Is Manageable. Sonnenfeld says, "There is no 
Although the economics of appreciable difference in 
mounting and maintaining a musical standards between 
symphony orchestra today are the two," — who will be 
dismaying and dismal, the playing for nothing. 



able to get enough good brass 
players, for one thing, and 
there aren't quite enough good 
amateurs." On the other hand. 



she says If there is money left 
over at the end of the season, it 
will be divided among those 
who played for free. 

Since the concerts will be 
free, the sole source of funds 
this year will be from the 
Music, Wine and Cheese Party 
at Drumthwacket on October 
19. "The Party has to see us 
through the first year." Mrs. 
Sonnenfeld says. "Next year 
we hope to find foundation 
support." 



HALLOWEEN 
MASKS 

Largest Selection Around 




MAKE UP KITS AND ACCESSORIES 

Complete Line 



HTSSa 



Board & Electronic Games 
Puzzles • Plush • Gifts 

102 Nassau Street 921-2191 



NOW OPEN THURSDAY 
& FRIDAY EVENING 'TIL 8:30 



Two Rehearsals per Con- 
cert. The Boychoir School has 
offered its facilities for 
rehearsal space, and in ad- 
dition to the YM-YWCA. 
concerts will be held at the 
Westminster Choir College 
and Theatre Intime's Murray- 
Dodge Theatre. Mrs. Son- 
nenfeld plans only two 
rehearsals before each con- 
cert, on the theory that every 
player will have complete 
technical mastery of the part 
beforehand so that rehearsals 
can be devoted to. in- 
terpretation and ensemble 
playing 

The plan gives orchestra 
members a certain flexibility. 
A player who has a conflict for 
the fall concert can still sign 
up to play in the winter or 
spring concert. The orchestra 
will consist of U vioiins, four 
violas, four cellos, two double 
bass, plus, for most concerts, 
two flutes, two oboes, two 
clarinets, two bassoons, two 
horns, two trumpets and one 
percussionist. Occasionally, a 
trombonist, tuba player, 
pianist or piccolo player will 
be needed. 

Some of these players may 
also play for one or more of 
the other orchestras in town, 
but there are distinct dif- 
ferences between them and 
The Little Orchestra of 
Princeton, The Collegium 
Mustcum, which Joseph 
Kovacs conducts, is a much 
smaller group and is basically 
a string ensemble, although it 
also performs with winds. It 
has a full rehearsal and 
performance schedule, and 
the programming emphasis 
seems to be on the Baroque. 

The Community Orchestra, 
also directed by Mr, Kovacs. 
IS geared specifically for the 
enjoyment of rehearsing. 
Then there is the Princeton 
University Orchestra com 



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Farcical Treatment of 'Taming of the Shrew' 
Opens McCarter Season in Hilarious Fashion 





Bsch by Demand 

Show! 7r20, 9:20 

Sund»y 5:20, 7:20, 9:20 




HORSEPLAY: John Manslleld as Pelruchio and Richard Risso as Baplista in 
McCarter Theatre Company's first offering of the new season, Shakespeare s 
"Taming of the Shrew." It is being offered through November 9 in repertory with 
"IVIoby Dicli Rehearsed," which opens this Friday. ,Mv„o,.o«ora, 

The McCarler Theatre ebulijeni and talented cast he IS llie nobleman and his 
Company rode into town last (many returnees from last grubby early life only a bad 
week to open its current year's outstanding McCarter dream. To aid the deception, a 
season with a wild and woolly company), and the inventive band of strolling players is 
production of "The Taming of direction by McCarter's engaged to perform for hirn 
UieShrew " Artistic Director, Nagle "The Taming of the Shrew^ 

Transposed from 16th- Jackson, including a precisely The induction is long adds 
century Padua to the choreographed knockdown- nothing to the play, and most 
American west in gold rush dragout fight between Kate modern productions omit it 
days this "Shrew" is worth the shrew and her tamer, 

seeing for its colorful setting Pelruchio, that belongs in Set Picturesque, PractiMl. 
(the Black Widow Saloon, farce'shallof fame. Mr Jackson brings back Sly 

complete with giant female Serious theatergoers may in the person of a tipsy old 
nude on the back wall), its get the impression of a few goldminer who stumbles into 
sparkling gems over-gift- the saloon with two bags of ( he 
wrapped; of more package thinks) gold Finding a band of 
than content; but the package bankrupt actors stranded 
is eye-filling and the evening there, he hires them to do a 



generally entertaining. 



News Of The 
THEATRES 



mmX DICK Itl'dKAllSKI) 



(hi. 7 - \V»i . S 



609) 921-8700 



Scholars agree that 
"Shrew"" is not Shakespeare's 
best nor most original 
comedy; that he recreated it 
from earlier versions by other 
authors; and that the main 
plot ■- of Petruchio's trimming 
Kate to marriageable size -- is 
weighed down by the subplot 
of Kate's pretty and docile 
sister Bianca's being wooed 
by suitors too numerous to 
distinguish. 

Shakespeare's version has 
'induction" scene •- a 
preface in which drunken 
^Christopher Sly is whisked 
nconscious to a nobleman's 
home and, on waking in the 
nobleman's bed. is persuaded 



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Shakespeare for him. They 
perform "Shrew" as he 
watches from the saloon 
balcony and interrupts at 
intervals with laughter, 
snores and orders. 

Karl Light is fine as Sly, the 
new-old scene is well written 
and no more horseplayful than 
the Shakespeare that follows. 
The setting by Daniel Boylen 
is not only picturesque but 
practical, and leaves 
something to the imagination 
(and presumably something 
in the scenery budget) in 
contrast to opulent McCarter 
sets of yesteryear that 
overwhelmed us with details. 

As the play unfolds we find 
Mr, Jackson generally faithful 
to the text, but minor points 
bothered us : Why do Kate and 
Petruchio perform in cowboy 
outfits when those big trunks 
obviously contain the 
"Shrew" costumes, and why 
all the firing of six-shooters? 

It can be argued, of course, 
that anactingcompany of that 

Continued on next page 



Tickets at Half Price 

If you're 65 or over, you 
may buy half-price tickets 
for selected performances 
of the plays in McCarter 
Theatre's current drama 
series The discount tickets 
are available for Thursday 
matinees. Saturday 
twilight ( 4 : 30 curtain-time ) 
and Sunday evening per- 
formances- 
Tickets may be ordered 
in advance, but you must 
pick Ihem up in person at 
the box -off ice 

"Rush" tickets for 
students with valid IDs are 
$2 50 for any performance 
in either the drama or 
dance series, and to certain 
Special Events. They will 
go on sale - if they are 
available - half an hour 
before curtain-time at the 
box-office. 




FIRST PRINCETON SHOWINGS EVER! 

First Public Showings m Fifty Years of One of 
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LUIS BUNUEL'S 

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A Cinematic Cornerstone of the 
20th Century's Surrealistic Heritage 



PLUS. Bunuel & Salvador Dali's 

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MON. &TUES. OCT13-14 

at 7, 8:30 8.10 p.m. 

Admission S2.50 / Available at door Irom 6:30 ( SERIES 
SUBSCRIPTIONS to the complete Movles-from-McCarter 
Series also available at door at showtimes. INFORMATION: 
Call McCarter: 921-8700 



adkcOme 



1980-81 SUBSCRIPTION SERIES 



These Three Dance Companies in their 
Only New Jersey Engagements: 

• THE FELD BALLET 
• ALVIN AILEY 
• PENNSYLVANIA 

Ballet / PLUS: THE PRINCETON 

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And: Subscriber Ticket Priority for 

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in December! 



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Companies for as little as $24°°! 



Dance Series subscriptions now on sale at 
McCarter Box Office, open daily 1 2 Noon-6 p.m. 

WRITE or PHONE for SERIES BROCHURE; 

McCarter, 91 University Place, Princeton, N.J. 

08540/921-8700 



McCarter Review 

Coi^iinoed from Precwlirig Page 

time and place might carry its 
wildwesternism into an im- 
promptu performance of 
Shakespeare, and we'll buy 
that, especially since the 
intensity of the Kate- 
Petruchio fight would be 
impossible without a Kate in 
pants and boots. 

Lively and Likeable. Since 

what we are observing is a 
company of ham actors 
performing a farce, it is hard 
to evaluate performances. But 
we can evaluate performers, 
and they are uniformly lively 
and likeable. 

From last year's company 
we have Leslie Geraci as a 
goodlooking Kate with a 
bloodcurdling grin and 
deserving a black belt in 
mayhem; John Mansfield. 
whose boyish warmth keeps 
Petruchio from seeming a 
boring bully, no small feat. 

Harriet Hall is a pretty 

Bianca and delightful in the 

memorable scene in which she 

is wooed by her tutor in be- 
tween translated Latin lines. 

Bruce Somerville is a pixyish 

servant. G Wood is suitably 

giddy as an overage suitor of 

Bianca. and Jay Doyle neatly 

does what can be done with 

Petruchio's father. 
Of the newcomers, Richard 

Risso is excellent as father of 

Kate and Bianca. and also as 

impresario of the migrant as the saloon's hard-bitten drafted for work in the play 

actors. We liked Gary Roberts proprietress, and Jeffrey Hubert Kelly is bright and 

as the Bianca-winning Farrington as the piano attractive as the player of all 

Lucentio; also Marci Rigsby player, both of whom are minor servants. Everyone 

adds to the production's 
general larkiness. 

From the laughter on 
opening night it is clear you 
will have plenty of company if 
you love this larkiness. If you 
find it a bit wearing, you will 
not be completely alone. This 
reviewer tends to go with 
Bernard Shaw who as a critic 
wrote, "I go to the theater to 
be moved to laughter, not to be 
tickled or bustled into it; and 

. though I laugh as much as 
anybody at farcical comedy, I 



CURRENT CINEMA 

Titles and Times Sub/ect to Change 

GARDEN THEATRE. 924-0263: Divine Madness. Wed. & 
Thurs.7:30.9:30;Fri.&Sat. 7:40.9:40; Sun 1:30 3 30 530 
7:30.9:30 

MONTGOMERY THEATRE. 924-7444: Practice Makes 
Perfect. Wed & Thurs 7:20, 9:20; starts Fridav. Mv 
Brilliant Career, daily, 7:20, 9:20, with added earlv show 
Sunday at 5:20- 

PRINCE THEATRE. 452-2278: Theatre I, Joni. Wed & 
Thurs 7, 9:15; starts Friday. Stardust Memories. Fri & 
Sat. 6:30, 8:10, 9:50; matine* Sal. 1, Sun. 2:30, 4:10, 5:50, 
7:30, 9:10; Mon.-Thurs. 7:30, 9:10; Theatre II. Hopscotch! 
Wed. 4 Thus. 7:15, 9:15; Fri. & Sat. 6, 8, 10; matinee Sat. 1; 
Sun. 2, 3:55, 5:50, 7:45, 9:40; Mon.-Thurs. 7:15, 9:15; 
Theatre III, In God We Trust. Wed & Thurs 7:15, 9:05. Fri 
& Sat. 6:30. 8:20. 10:10; matinee Sat 1; Sun. 2. 3:50, 5:40, 
7:30, 9:20; Mon.-Thurs. 7: 15. 9:05 

MERCER MALL CINEMA, 452-21I6S1: Cinema I, Oh God, 
Book II, daily 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30. 9:30; Cinema II, He 
Knows You Are Alo'he. Wed 4 Thurs 2, 4. 6. 8. 10; starts 
Friday, Private Benjamin, daily 1. 3:10. 5:20. 7:40, 10; 
Cinema III, Somewhere In Time, daily 1 :45, 3:45, 5:45, 745 
9:45. 

AMC QUAKER BRIDGE FOUR THEATRES. 799-9:131: 
Theatre I, Terror Train: Theatre II, Great Santini; Theatre 
III, Sraokey and the Bandit. Part II: Theatre IV, Willie and 
Phil, Wed 4 Thurs.; starting Friday, Mother's Day, Call 
Theatre for times. 

LAWRENCE ERIC THEATRES, 882-94iM: Eric I, The 
Empire Strikes Back. Wed. 4 Thurs 7:20. 9:35; starts 
Friday, Ordinary People, call theatre for times; Eric 11, 
Coast to Coast. Wed. 4 Thurs. 7:30, 9:30; Fri. & Sat. 7:45; 
9:45; matmeeSat. 1; Sun. 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30,9:30, Mon.- 
Thurs. 7:30,9:30. 



am out of spirits before the 
end of the second acL . . " 

"Shrew" as it must have 
been played in Shakespeare's 
time, or even in gold rush 
days, was violently an- 
tifeminist. Modern produc- 
tions, including this one, get 
around that by playing against 
the emotional thrust of the 
text, particularly Kate's 
eloquent advice to wives at the 
end That lets much of the 
feeling out of the play and it 
must then get by on sheer 
funniness. How well Mr. 
Jackson's version succeeds 



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you will certainly want to 
decide for yourself. 

—William McCleery 

PLAYERS OPEN WITH... 

-The Serpent Smiles." The 
world premiere of a drama by 
prize-winning Princeton 
playwright S Michael 
Schnessel will launch the 
season for Princeton Com- 
munity Players 

"The Serpent Smiles" will 
open Friday. October 17 at 
8:30 m the Players' theatre, 
171 Broadmead. It will play 
again Friday and Saturday 
and at 7:30 p.m. Sunday, and 
also the week-ends of October 
24-26 and October 31 - 
November I. 

The star will be Lila 
Howley. who has performed 
before on PCP's stage and 
with Ihe Artists Showcase 
Theatre In Mr Schncssel's 
ptay, sho portrays "the tenth 
richest woman in the world" 
who gives a bizarre dinner 
party for a gathering of people 
from her present and past 

Guests include her "bom- 
again Christian" sister, her 
cx-husband and his alcoholic 
fiancee, her wily attorney, her 
secretary and her deaf-mute 
lover 




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WE REHEARSE "THE SERPENT": S. Michael 
Schnessel's drama, "The Serpent Smiles" will have 
its premiere October 17 as Princeton Community 
Players begins its new season. Rachelle Craig and 
Steve Nelson are shown here in rehearsal. The 
Playe rs' theatre is at 1 71 Broadmead. 

The Players' director, judges report that the quality 
Dominicli N Procaccino, says was high, 
the script calls for a few un- f^^ Revez' drama focuses 
pleasant surprises Lydia has „„ (he ruined professor, eking 
in store for her guests, but ^j |,js ije („ a tumble-down 
they have a few for her, as ^gbin He has developed a 
well, "Volatile," "often 
funny," "suspenseful" are 
Mr, Procaccino's descriptive 

words. 
Others in the cast are Allan 

Salkin, Marty Salkin, 

Rachelle Craig. Steven 

Nelson, Lew Gantwerk, 

Robert W. Watson. Julia 

Poulos. Sidney Porcelain. 

Todd Leewenburgh and Paul 

G Saunders, The producer is 

Curt Hall 
Mr Schnessel has won 

several awards for his plays. 

Last month, two of his works 

were cited in regional com- 
petitions. 

WINNERS ANNOUNCED 

In Playwrlting Contest. 
Louis S Revesz of Trenton, 
has won first place in the 
Princeton Community players 
one-act playwrlting contest 
for "No God in the Valley," 
the story of a college professor 
ruined by the McCarthy 
hearings in the 1950's, It will 
be presented by the Players in 
their 171 Broadmead Theatre 
February 13-15and 20-21, 

Honorable mention was 
awarded to another Trenton 
resident, Minerva Davenport, 
for her comedy called 
"Modern Design," Plays were 
submitted from six counties in 
central New Jersey and 



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INGENUITY COUNTS! 

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yews of the Theatres 

ContinuM from prKedlng page 

• curious, almost symbiotic 
relationship with a child-like 
man who shares his life. In the 
one-act play, the audience 
l^rns what happens when the 
professor's daughter and son- 
in-iaw come for a visit, trying 
to persuade him to return to 
the world. 

"Modern Design" has a 
mother and daughter - both 
actresses -- who have 
developed various schemes to 
advance their respective 
careers. PCP describes the 
play as "a charming modern 
comedy of manners." 

"No God in the Valley" will 
be presented with another one- 
act play, to be announced 
later, 

make-up; MIME! 

. Mini-Courses. Are you going 
to be a witch on Hallowe'en? 
Better sign up, advises 
Creative Theatre Unlimited, 
for the return engagement by 
Paul Hoffman (designer for 
Channel 52) of his mini- 
course, "Stage Makeup." 

The three-hour course, for 
grades six through nine, will 
be held this Saturday from 1 to 
4. Students will learn how to do 
the basic mask, howtochange 
the shape of the face and 
features, and not only how to 



McCarter Ushers Needed 
Volunteer ushers for the 
Drama-Dance-Music 
series at McCarter may not 
get a pay check, but they'll 
see McCarter's events 
without having to buy a 
ticket , 

The theatre is looking for 
ushers willing to work as 
volunteers The jobs are 
open to anyone high-school 
age or older. Application 
forms may be obtained 
from the McCarter Theatre 
operations manager. Philip 
O'Donc^hue. 452-6124. 



STOP 

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build a prosthesis, but what a 
prosthesis is. Cost is $15. in- 
cluding materials. 

Two course in mime, graded 
according to age, will also be 
part of the mini-course series. 
"Introduction to Mime" is for 
grades two through five. It 
will include "basic illusions," 
facial masks and some im- 
provisation, and will meet 
next Saturday, October 18 for 
an hour (one until two p.m.) 
and will cost $6. 

Students in grades six 
through 12 may sign up for 
"Mime." a course which will 
introduce techniques. It will 
also be given October 18, 
between 2:30 and 4:30. The 
cost is $10. 

Classes will be at Creative 
Theatre Unlimited, 33 Mercer 
street in Princeton. Infor- 
mation is available at 924-3489. 



FELD BALLET COMING 
With Two Performances. 

Two completely different 
programs will be presented 
for dance audiences when The 
Feld Ballet visits McCarter 
Theatre on Friday and 
Saturday. November 13 and 
14, It's the opening event in the 
1980-81 Dance-at-McCarter 
series. 

The Feld Ballet will perform 
Eliot Feld's two latest works, 
created this summer for the 
company's engagement at the 
Summerfare Festival at the 
State University of New York 
in Purchase. They are 
"Atomic Balm," set to 
ragtime, and "Scenes for 
Theatre," using Aaron 
Copland's score (1925), 
"Music for the Theatre. " 

Subsequent companies, 
later in the season, will be 
Alvin Ailey, the Pennsylvania 
Ballet and the Princeton 
Ballet. 

EARLY BUNUEL 

In McCarter Series. When 

Luis Bunuel's "L'Age d'Or" 
was first shown in Paris in 
1930, it caused such a furor 
that it was banned, and for the 
next half -century it was shown 
only in museums and at 



screenings devoted to the 
historj' of the film. It was 
revived and shown last year in 
New York to critical praise 
(New York Times) as "the 
work of a young genius, 
bursting with passion, 
corrosively funny, 

astonishingly prophetic, as 
fresh, funny and infuriating 
today as it was 50 years ago." 

"L'Age d'Or" will be shown 
in Kresge Auditorium on the 
Princeton University campus 
next Monday and Tuesday as 
the next offering in the 
Movies-from-McCarter series. 
The film will have three 
showings each evening: 7,8:30 
and 10- It will be accompanied 
by "Un Chien Andalou." the 
1929 surrealistic film by 
Bunuel and Salvador Dali 

"L'Age d'Or," which was 
Bunuel's first feature, attacks 
a variety of western cultural 
foundations : Christianity, 
political order, romantic love 
and human decency. The 
director sees only one road to 
salvation - rebellion. 



TWO. ONE ACT EACH 

lonesco, Sartre. Two one-act 
plays, both contemporary 
classics, will be given by 
Theatre Intime the evenings 
of October 15 through 18 in 
Murray Theatre on the 
Princeton University campus. 
Curtain-time: 8:30. 

Theatre Intime Is an 
organization of University 
students, largely un- 
dergraduates, who produce, 
direct and act in a season of 
plays during the academic 
year, 

lonesco's satire on the 
academic world, "The 
Lesson," shows how a word 
can become a lethal weapon, 
as a didactic professor uses it 
to manipulate his young pupil. 
Jay L. Massimo, who directed 
"The Lesson" last summer for 
the Newton County Players in 
Boston, will direct for Intime. 

"No Exit" is the Sartre play 
to be produced by Intime, This 
existential portrayal of hell 
will be directed by Diane 
Wynter, She studied theatre 
production in London last 
season, and was musical 
director of the Millbrook 
Playhouse in Pennsylvania 
this summer. She has also 
appeared in various Triangle 
Club productions at Princeton 

AUDITIONS SCHEDULED 
By Creative Theatre. Actors I 
who can be available for work I 
during the day. are mvited to I 
audition for Creative I 
Theatre's performance troupe [ 
which tours the state wlth| 
performances for children. 

Auditions have been! 
scheduled for Tuesday, 
October 21 from 10 until noon I 
at the theatre's studio, 331 



Mercer Street (Trinity 
Church) in Princeton. 

Actors are paid for 
rehearsals and performances 
and the company is non- 
Equity The troupe will tour 
three plays between 
December and April, per- 
forming in libraries, schools 
and community centers. 
Appointments may be made 
with Pam Hoffman. 924-3489. 



Th. 

FOOD WINKEL 

Qourmst Lunch«on Smvica 

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MUSIC 

In Princeton 



Pl.ANI.STTOPI.AY 
With N.J. .Symphony. The 
Russian pianist Bella 
Davidovich and the New 
Jersey Symphony Orchestra 
will join forces at McCartcr 
Theatre as the Symphony 
season opens on Wednesday, 
October 15. at 8:30, 

The program includes 
Schumann's Concerto for 
Piano and Orchestra in A 
Minor, Op. 54; Nielsen's 
■Overture to Masquerade," 
and 'Pictures at an 
Exhibition" by Moussorgsky- 
Ravel. 
For ticket information, call 




Bella Davidovich 



Since winning the 
Tchaikovsky Competition in 
1962, Mr Pommier has 

traveled all over the world, to 

theSyinphony Box Office in such cities as Paris, Berlin, 



Newark (201) 624-8203 on 
weekdays between 9 and 5. 



Frankfurt, Amsterdam, 
London, Tel Aviv. Tokyo, 



Subscription brochures and Moscow and Leningrad His 
forms are also available at North American appearances 
McCarter and at the Princeton have included performances 
Public Library with the orchestras of 

Chicago, San Francisco, 

Toronto, Pittsburgh, St Louis 

and New Orleans, as well as 

FKENCH PIANIST DUE recitals in leading cities He 

In University Concert has been widely acclaimed in 

Series. Jean-Bernard Pom- concerts at the Salzburg 

mier, a French pianist, will Festival with Herbert von 

appear in the Princeton Karajan and has also ap- 

University Concerts Series II peared at the Edinburgh 

on Monday at 8:30 at Festival under the baton of 

McCartcr Theatre. Bernard Haitink 

M. Pommier was born in ^ . . _. ■ r. 

Bezier in 1944 and began , For his concert in Pnnce- 
playing piano at the age of ""• ^l Pommier will per- 
four He graduated froiS the '«""• Beethoven: Sonatina in 
Paris Conservatoire in 1961 



Tr.e Fr«nds 0* Musk 31 P"/x:«'co an4 



,„d <h,J'nn(etOO Un,'cri,fy J(t/iic Veporfment 



G Major, Opus 79; Brahms: 
ha'vingbl^Tawa^dedtheFiret Variations and Fijgue on a 
Prize At the age of 17 he was ^heme by Handel ; Ravel : 
thcyoungeslparticipantintheValses nobles et sen- 
Tchaikowsky CompeUlion in ^mentales. Debussy: Six 
Moscow, where he received Prelude and L Isle joyeuse 
the First Diploma of Honour ^T]?-^'-^ "^^ available at the 
and a recommendation from McCarter Theatre Box fice. 
the Jury, presided over by Students may obtauj seats on 
Emil Gilels. This success has the day of the concert for $3. 
taken him back to the Soviet 
Union for seven tours. 




'w Friends of Musk at Princeton 



Tfielma Vom^ 

9airi^}Q Arden.Piomst 

i\rt bonq Aecilal 



SUN OCT. 12 



300 PM 



WOOLWORTH 

.MIMISSION 



CENTER 

FkKK 




ir Friends of Music at Princeton 



ROBERT SHANNON 
Pianist 

Works by 

Haydn, Carter, Chopin. Scriabin 

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1980 3:00 P.M. 
Woolworth Center Admission Free 



45TH SEASON TO OPEN 
For Musical Amateurs. The 

Princeton Society of Musical 
Amateurs will open its 45th 
season on Sunday at 4 with a 
reading of the Verdi Requiem. 
The meeting will be at the 
Unitarian Church, Cherry Hill 
and State Roads, and will 
include soloists, chorus and 
full orchestra. The soloists 
will be Anne Ackley, soprano ; 
Sandra west, alto; Jeffrey 
stamm. tenor; and John 
Powell, bass, 

The Society is a unique 
organization in which singers 
and orchestra players gather 
together on a Sunday af- 
ternoon to read through for 
their own pleasure one or 
more great works in the 
choral literature. These 
meetings are not per- 
formances but are informal 
readings in which any 
musically interested person 
may participate 

There are no rehearsals, 
except for the conductor and 
soloists, and the music is 
usually sung in its entirety. 
Participants range from those 
with modest sight-reading 
ability to singers and in- 
strumentalists of professional 
cahber. The chorus ranges in 
size from 75 to 150 on any 
given Sunday, and the or- 
chestra from 20 to 35. 

Anyone interested in singing 
solo parts, unless known to one 
of the conductors, should get 
in touch with Mrs, Michael 
Ramus at 924-4266. 

Instrumentalists are asked to 
contact Rogers Woolston at 
921-2478. 

In addition to Mr, Knapp, 
the conductors for the 1980-81 
season will include James 
Litton, choirmaster of Trinity 
Church; Prof, Walter Nollner, 
conductor of the Princeton 
University Glee Club and 
Chapel Choir; and Michael 
Pratt, conductor of the 
Princeton University 
Orchestra. 

Continued on next page 



presenl 



^<7/^<7^/ % ^^^^■' ^^'^^ 



Saturday, October 11 




Hintolani LimiRl Music 



C/?o/e Ial/1i5ra, T^bh 



3:00 p.m. 



WOOLWORTH CENTER 
Admission Free 



THE PRINCETON UNIVERSITY 
ORCHESTRA 



Michael Pratt, Conductor 

with 

Bethany Beardslee, Soprano 

BEETHOVEN: Egmont Overture 
STRAUSS: Four Last Songs 
DVORAK: Symp/7onyA/o. 8 

Thursday, October 16; Friday, October 17 
Both Concerts at 8:30 P.M. 
Alexander Hall 



Admission Free 




PRINCETON UNIVERSITY CONCERTS 

Monday, October 1 3, 1 980 

at 8:30 p.m. 

McCARTER THEATRE 

Tickets at the Box Office (921 -8700) 



•1 



Music in Princeton 

ContinuM (rom preceding page 

Other programs planned for 
the year are. November 9, 
Beethoven Mass in C; 
December 7. Bacli 

"Magnificat" and Char- 
pentier "Messe de Minuit"; 
February 8, Mozart. 
"VesperaeSolemnes"; March 
8. Stravinsky. "Symphony of 
Psalms ' and Vaughn- 
Williams Mass in G; and April 
12. Bach St. John Passion, 

There are regular mem- 
bership dues for Musical 
Amateurs, or a single ad- 
mission charge at the door 
Refreshments are served at 
intermission. Anyone wishing 
to attend may do so by calUng 
Mrs. Ramus. Everyone is 
welcome, and there is no 
admission fee for students or 
for those coming only to listen. 

WHIFFENPOOFS DUE 

Night Owls. Too. The 
Nassoons. Princeton 
University's oldest singing 
group, will hold its annual 
Jamboree on Friday at 8 in 
Alexander Hall Singing with 
the Nassoons will be the Yale 
Whiffenpoofs, the Vassar 
Night Owls and the Princeton 
Tigerlilies 

Over the last several 
decades, the Jamboree has 
lieen a meeting ground for fine 
East coast singing groups. 
Becuase of their busy 
schedules, these groups rarely 
have an opportunity to get 
together for a songfest and a 
social occasion. 

This year, two all-female 
groups, the Vassar Night Owls 
and the Princeton Tigerlilies. 
offer a contrast to the all-male 
sound of the Whiffenpoofs and 
the Nassoons. Frederic Fox 
'39 will be Master of 
Ceremonies, 

Tickets are $1 and all 
proceeds will go to the 
Campus Fund Drive, 



SENIOR ACTIVITIES CALENDAR 

Information Provided by Senior Resource Center 

Spruce Circle . 924-7 1 08 

Wednesday, Oct. 8: 1 0-1 l:30a,m,: MCCC courses at 
Jewish Center and Mt Pisgati Churcti,, 

1 1 a,m : VIM exercise class; YM-YWCA, 

l-3;30 p,m, MCCC course at Senior Resource 
Center 

Thursday, Oct 9: 10 a,m,-Noon: Ceramics Class; 
Redding Circle, 

12 SOprn, Hilda's Workshop; Spruce Circle, 



Friday, Oct. 

YW/CA 



10: 11 am.; VIM exercise class. YM- 



Saturday, Oct. 11: Noon; Lunch provided by 
Presbyterian Church; Spruce Circle 

Monday, Oct. 13: Columbus Day Holiday. No Dance / 
Movement at Spruce Circle. No County Nutrition 
Program 

1 0-1 1 ,30 a.m.; MCCC courses at Jewish Center. Mt. 
Pisgah Church, 



Tuesday, Oct. 14: 12:30 pm; Hilda's Workshop: 
Spruce Circle 

1 p.m.: Pottery; Redding Circle, 

7:30 p,m,: Bingo. Spruce Circle, 



by Bartok. whose centennial 
year will be observed this 
season; four songs by 
Copland, whose 80th birthday 
will be in November; and a 
song composed last year by 
Wayne Anlen. son of Patricia 
and Bruce Arden. chairman of 
the electrical engineering 
department at the University , 

Mrs, Young, wife of Wilbur 
Young. Controller Emeritus of 
the University, and Mrs, 
Arden have been heard in 
performances in Princeton 
and neighboring communities 
over the past year. Mrs Arden 
is teacher and coodinator of 
the piano program at the 
University, 

TWO TO PERFORM 
Hindustani Music. The 
Friends of Music at Princeton 
will present a concert of 
Hindustani classical music on 
Saturday at 3 in Woolworth 
Center on the University 
campus 

The performers will include 
Balwant Ray Bhatt, vocal and 
Chote Lai Misra, labia. 



COMMUNITY 
LIQUORS 

23 WItherspoon SI. 
924-0750 



soncx 

Auno 




Wednesday, Oct. 15: 1 0-1 1 ,30 a. m : MCCC Classes 
at Jewish Center, Mt Pisgah Church 

10:30 a.m.: Readings Over Coffee, 
Eugene O'Neil; Public Library 
11 am VIM exercise class. YM-YWCA. 
1 -3 30 p.m : MCCC course at Spruce Circle 



Thursday, Oct. 16: 10 a.m.-Noon: Ceramics Class 

Redding Circle 
12 30pm : Hildas Workshop; Spruce Circle. 
2pm AA.RP Meeting; YM-YWCA 
3:1 5 p.m. Townspeople: Public Library. 



Balwant Ray Bhatt is a 
senior disciple of the late 
Omkar Nath Thakur and is a 
reader in vocal music at the 
Bararas Hindu University. He 
is a specialist in the Khayal 
style, and in the highly rhyth- 
mic tarana. Two volumes of 
■Rope." by songs which he composed 
have been published 

Among his students in 
Hindustani vocal music is 
Prof. Harold Powers, 
chairman of the music 
department at Princeton 
University. Chote Lai Misra is 
a disciple of the late Anoke Lai 
of Banaras University, The 
concert is free and open to the 



RECORD COLIECTOR...TORTURED 

BY HIGH PRICES! 
LP's BOUGHT -SOLD -TRADED 
NEW -USED -DISCONTINUED 

Come visit our extensive selection ol Rock. Jazz 
Classical, etc, records on Display We pay TOP 
DOLLAR lor your collection 

PRINCETON 
RECORD EXCHANGE 

20 Nassau St. Princeton N.J. 

Phone 921-0881 



Monday-Friday: Noon: County Nutrition Program ol 
hot lunches served at Mt Pisgah A M,E, Church. 
Witherspoon Street For free transportation call 921- 
1104, 



FROM BRITAIN 
An Evening of Follt Music. 

The Princeton Folk Music 

Society will sponsor an ap- glimpse into the cultural roots 

pearance of Alistair Anderson »f *« man and his music 

at the YMCA, Paul Robeson Tickets and memberships 

Place, on Friday, October 17. are available at the door: $3.50 

atS, non-members; $3 students; 

Anderson's program will $2 50 members; $1,50 children Beethoven's 
offer a wide variety of dance and senior citizens; children Overture" and 



tunes of Northumberland, ""der 5 free For further in 
Scotland and Ireland, With formation, call (609)890-1147. 

English concertina and 

• Northumbrian smallpipes. he SEASON TO BEGIN 

interprets the jigs, reels, rants For University Orchestra. 
and airs played by the The Princeton University 
musicians of the British Isles Orchestra, under the baton of 
for over 300 years His intro- Michael Pratt, will begin its 
ductions to the dance tunes 1980-81 season with two per- 
and airs are told in an formances on Thursday and 
easygoing manner that gives a Friday. October 16 and 17. at 



8:30 in Alexander Hall 

Soprano Bethany Beardslee 

will be the guest soloist, 

performing "Four Last 

Songs" by Strauss 

Egmont 

Dvorak's 

will 




Jewels by Juliana 

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AND REMOUNTING 

I We buy old gold. "] 



16 WItherspoon Street 

921-7233 



Princeton 




Princeton Area's Largest Selection of Htgti 
Quality Audio and Direct to t^sc Records 



U.S. RL 1 at T*xt> An., Uwr*nc«lll* 

(e09|883-«33< 

Mon.-Frl. lO-t; SaL 10-5:30 

FEATURING, UclNTOSH. YAMAHA. BiO. I 
NAKAMICHI. KUPSCH 1 



JAMBOREE 

October 10 at 8 p.m. 
Alexander Hall - Princeton University 

Princeton Nassoons 

Yole Whiffenpoofs , 

Vossor Nightowls 

Princeton Tigerlilies 

Tickets $1 . Benefit of Campus Fund Drive 

Frederic Fox '39, Master of Ceremonies 



"Symphony No. 8 in G" 
complete the program. 

Miss Beardslee's career 
encompasses the full spec- 
trum of vocal music. She is 
acclaimed for her mastery of 
Renaissance and Baroaue 
music, for her sponsorship 
and peerless performances of 
the works of contemporary 
composers and for her recitals 
of German lieder and French 
chansons She is a favorite 
performer in New York and 
has been heard in Princeton 
on the University Concerts 
Series and in numerous 
friends of Music recitals. 

The concert is free, and the 
public is invited. 

ART SONG FOCUS 
Of Sunday Concert. Thelma 
Young, mezzo-soprano and 
Patricia Arden, pianist will 
give an art song recital on 
Sunday at 3 in Woolworth 
Center on the University 
campus. The free concert is 
sponsored by the Friends of 
Music and is open to the 
public 

The program will include 
songs by Bartok, Granados, 
Poulenc, /\rden and Copland. 
Of special interest will be 
Eight Hungarian Folksong s 



The Sensational Young 
Soviet Violinist 



GIDON 

KREMER 



"The greatest violinist 

in the world!" 
Herbert von Karajan 



miiiiiifffiM 



Creative 
Viano Lessons 

J-fdndu Sweazew 

ColMmbia Mniver.iii_y 
PRItvlcerON STUDIO 

924-9497 



PRINCETON UNIVERSITY CONCERTS 



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1980 - 8:30 P.M. 
McCARTER THEATRE 

Tickets at the Box Office (921-8700) 






Orsntanr * tM-30tO 



BadiprMds, Ump ShM*8S 
Princston Shopping C*nt«r 

921-7296 



DOES YOUR FAMILY 
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esiate Continuous Ifaming 
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Full Of part time, with license 
Of without, call lof details 
about this exciiing and 
rewarding career Join our 
creative, successful 
staff Take a good look at the 
opportunities Call Philip 
Dezan, Sterling Thompson 
Group Sterling Thompson & 
Associates - 297-0200 



IT'S NEW 

To l'.> 




WINE 
GLASSES 

RED WINE, 

WHITE WINE 

and SPARKLING 

We have them in many 

shapes and sizes from 

line crystal to our 

restaurant glass at 

1 50 each 




Spedalliex 
for the Home 

Natuu at Harrison 

Parking in rear 
Mon.'Sal 9:30-5:30 




StCCESSFULYEAR 
For Hoppwell Frame Shop. 

Abby Lothslein. who started 
Ihc Hopewell Frame Shop Just 
one year ago. is pleased with 
and proud of her business 
success. As a special thank 
you for the support of 
customers and frierids, she is 
offering J50 in custom framing 
at a raffle to be held October 
I8th. 

iT:L%7::\^Tusrz ',:zitTH!,/.o, ^p^«^^s :;r:are':i 

orden. within a weeks lime, and cuslom orders are "'"P'*'*^*''*''" * "?fAf 
Her shop also offers ready- time. Ready-made frames, hand-crafted POttery, 
made frames, hand-crafted limited editions of prints, lithographs and graphics 

pottery, limited editions of are offered, and film processing Is available. 

prints lithographs and ^^ ^ ^^^ arrangements include a mat 

%:^^'nr llTol'LZTJi m"at T. with o1«n,ngs of various si«. 

"a^ "'sunny deposition is chosen to complement tfje art U, show a co'lage of am y 
matcJredbyhercozysunfill^ rather J)^^" -he color^c heme P -'- : a„d^ a^mat^ w.th 

Hn^r noS^'tnl inTrtZT^ru^Z'^'-rll [ver a mirror for a highly 

cuslome'rs are greeted by a end result must be pleasing to decorative effect 

friendly cat Wood paneling the customer." as Abljy 

makes a background for a believes that a picture should 

variety of framed art and a be "framed once and framed 

colorful array of mats and right ' 

moldings A spacious table of More than 250 different 

stained birch makes an In- mouldings arc offered for 

vlting work area where custom framing, including 

framing plans can be wood painted in every color, 

discussed with customers, rustic bam siding, metal, and 

gold or silver leaf. 

Background Experience. Exciting new mouldings are 
Qualified as an elementary exotic hardwoods with hand- 
teacher by a degree from rubbed finishes, colonial 
Trenton Slate, Abby has mouldings especially ap- 
dlscovered her true direction propriate for portraits, and a 

within the bounds of her contemporary wood moulding ^^"^"^ Irames witn 
college electives in art and with a thin silver or gold metal Florentine edge in silver or 
psychology, as confirmed by strip. Standard mat board can gold metal and spandrell 
her framing experience in be found in a wide range of rames in cherry wood. Wood 
other shops shades; other mats include frames m standard sizes from 

She is sensitive lo her burlap, linen, silk, gold or 
customer's needs, has a good silver, and ragboard mats are 
eye for color and design and now available in many dif- 
an objectivity that gives her a ferent colors. 
.Tilwil perspective of the work Conservation mounting, 

to be accomplished Each using these 100 percent rag , . . . ^ 

framing job Is Important to boards and mats, extends the works with a lab which do« 
her - "new work Is a life of original art and its own film processing and 
challenge and repeat work, maintains its value. The shop can provide 24-hour service on 
gratifying " also blocks, mounts and print film Kodak processmg 

frames all types of is also available and Kodak 

Cuslom Framing. At the needlework Shadow box film is sold at 20 per cent 
Hopewell Frame Shop, "the framing permits items to be under list price 
primary goal is to work with recessed away from the glass, 
the art " Input from effectively preserving and Pottery and Art. A collec- 

displyaing meals, coins, tion of unusual hand-crafted 

letters keepsakes and pottery in a vanety of styles 
heirlooms. and glazes includes pieces by 

Unusual objects sue- Judy August, an artisan from 
cessfully framed by Abby are north of Stockston, New 
a rust-red dog collar, with its Jersey and selections from 
metal tags, mounted on a Bent Nail Ceramics, a CETA 
black velvet form and placed funded studio in Trenton, 
m a deep shadow box of dark Unframed art features 
wood, an antique crocheted graphics from New Jersey 
shawl mounted on beige mat artists, signed lithographs by 
board and given a gold leaf Ray Harm, a naturalist 
frame, and a double-faced specializing in bird studies, 
walercolor framed to show and signed limited edition 
both sides. prints. Posters and oriental 

Interesting mat coni.nuMonpaseno 



Ready-Made Frames. The 

Hopewell Frame Shop has a 
good selection of ready-made 
frames suitable for 
photographs, documents, 
diplomas and other 
momentoes. Gold metal 
frames shaped as hearts or 
squares, 1" x 1", and double or 
triple frames in gold or silver 
metal are ideal for the 
children's school pictures. 

Other attractive choices 
are oval frames with feet and 
frames 



4 " x 6 " lo 18 " X 24 ' complete 
with glass and backing, and 
plexiglass box frames, are 
also available. 

Film Processing. Abby 



customers is very important" 
when a frame is selected for a 



ALLEN'S 

We're more than a children's store 

Active Wear 

...for active 



kids 




From infants to girls 1 4 
lo men s large 

AllENl,.... 

Princaton's largest z^SUrir^ department store. 
134 Nassau 924-3413 

Princeton Mon.-Sal. 9-5:30 




a group of shop 



• sc/)arjivs 

• di'Ciirafivc lliiiif;'. 

• a shoe boutique 

• Ihc piilo iluhluHisf 

• haitdhas;s 

• lingerie ■ 

• /ewclrv 

• salon 

Route One, Lawrenceville, N.J. 

Shop Mon., Tues.. Wed, 10-6 
Thura,. FrI.. 10-9: Sat. 10-5 



CREATIVE KAPERIB 

upholstering 
Slipcovers 

75 Main St Kingston 
92135ra 201«8-7144 



PtINCETON DECORATING 
SHOP 

Ml 

:t.5 Palmer Sq W 

924-1670 




Benedict M. Rider 

Antique and Fine Furniture 

Restored & Befinished 

RegluemgS Repairing 

Hand Stripping 

Caning* Rushing 

Rear of 7S Main Si. (Rl. 271 • IlngalOB 

924-0147 

PICI UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE 




For the best in Scandinavian 

See Our Exciting 

Contemporary Designs 




Sfik 



irni furniture, inc. 

pa TSa NASSAU ST., PmNCETON. NJ.. PHONf e4-<C4 
^3 OPEN MON. TO SAT H»-5Ja. WED. EVE -UU P l« 

FREE PARKING AT OUR DOOR 



IF YOU HAVE A 

CHECKING 

ACCOUNT 

IN A COMMERCIAL 

BANK, READ THIS! 

Findoutwhy 

PRINCETON^S 
596 CHECKING 

doesidiat 
commercial 
banks doni 



Princeton Savings' A. JLm-K.A. ^^bi> B I .M. ^^r Jl ^ \^ nature to "leave well 

5% Checking Account... ^^ enough alone." 

keep a minimum bal- ^ ||X #"WWM^^^W,7'WWT^^ The people at Prince- 
ance of just $100 in it ^^ MW ■ ■-■ M ■ 14 I |%lfl .» ton Savings don't think 
and you'll have an abso- »# Xi| ^^ M M M J m^ ■% M I ^ m. W it's "well enough" at 
lutely free checking ac- '^ ■^.«.^^^-. -»■ -^i^ ^^^ ^^ ^^.^^ designed a 

count that earns 5% interest a J ^^ ^ checking account that'll bring you 

year! Yes, a minimum balance of £mm\^k^ VATiV ^i ■ '° 'JS' where you'll earn what you 
only $100 is all it takes. ■ ■■ IF^^k WW 1 1 ^M I deserve at a price you can afford: 

Most commercial banks ask for %Wm^^^^^ WW MB.VA^ PRINCETON'S 5% CHECKING 
minimum balances as high as ^ ^ A $100 minimum balance is all 

$1,000 to earn interest and j-m j-^ ^ mm ^ m ■ rm ^rr» j f> W it takes to earn free checking 
$1,000 to $2,000 minimum fl "fl ■■■■■■■■'■{■ "B^ ■ with 5% interest!! If your balance 
balances to avoid service ^^\^g J^ BM M P^-B ^ BUBB '^''^ ^^^°^ ^1<^' there'll be a $4 
charges! service charge for the month. 

Why so much? - ^ _ ^.—.^ .^ ^^ ^ M There's even more for you! 

Because until recently only l%tfS'^^l7'^^ ^■^^'^^ ■ ^o'^'<^ VO'^ '''^^ to win a 
banks could offer checking ac- I 1^4 1 1 1^ ^^ ^IKvll I ^"^ ''-' ^^i^neyworld or a new 
counts; you had to check with ^^%Ji m m B mE^ %W%^,M.K. ^ television set? You could. Just 
them if you wanted to check at ^ #^ ^ ^ ^d sell us your unused commercial 

all. I^It'^^ V^% ^fl^% ■ ■ t^si^)^ ctiecks when you open your 

And those traditional checking 1^ I^B'^ III III I ' ' Princeton Savings' 5% Checking 
accounts didn't pay interest. B M Bm !^^ BBF ^H^^ # # Account! We'll not only buy them. 

Now banks can offer you 5% ^^"^ ^^ we'll cancel them and let you use 

checking - and they do, but they make it so costly that them as entries in our Checking 

you simply can't afford to use it. That way, banks Bonanza Sweepstakes'! 

reason, your money will remain in their old no-interest Princeton's 5% Checking. It does what commercial 

checking account; they realize that it's a part of human banks don't like to do. 

It pays you to use it! 

Princeton Savings 

AND LOAN ASSOCIATION ^~^ 

Prmcelon 132 Nassau St (609) 924-0076 • Lawrenceville 2431 Main St (609) 896-1550 

Somerville 200 E Mam St (201) 725 3737 • Bedmmstef Lamington Rd (201) 234-0993 

Plainsboro 503 Plamsboro Rd (609) 799-9393 • Kingston 77 Mam St (6091 921 7444 

Member FSLIC 
'Regular entry blanks will be available for those who don't check with commercial banks and it is not mandatory to open an account to enter the sweepstakes 



The 
Treasure Trove 

GIFTS BATH ACCESS 




ART 

In Princeton 



OIL PAINTING 
LESSONS 

(prtvtB) 

Call ELI 

tuning. 924-8483 



PRINCETON 
ART ASSOCIATION 

Rosed ale Road 

921-9173 




SILVER 

Repaired 
and Plated 



59 Palmer Square West 
924-2026 



TALKS TO RESUME 
At Art Museum. Takea- 
Museum-Break talks will 
resume at the Art Museum of 
Princeton University on 
Friday, October 10. 

On Fridays at 12:30 and 
Sundays at 3. short lectures, 
lasting about 30 minutes, are 
presented by Museum 
docents. University faculty 
and graduate students, and 
local specialists The talks are 
about works of art in the 
Museum's permanent 
collection and special loan 
exhibitions. The public is 
invited toattend, ' 

The first talk will be given 
by Prof. Homer Thompson of 
the Institute for Advanced 
Study. His topic is "Classical 
Antiquities." 

On Saturday momingsat 11, 
Junior Museum talks are 
given for children between the 
ages of 5 and 12 The talks, 
which last about a half hour, 
are geared to give youngsters 
an introduction to art, 
Children under 7 must be 
accompanied by an adult. 

The first Junior Museum 
talk is on October 4 when 
Doreen Spltzer. a Museum 
docent, will talk about 
"Ancient Treasures." Topics 
of future Junior Museum talks 
are listed weekly in the Youth 
Calendar, 

The Art Museum is open 
Tuesdays through Saturdays 
from 10 to 4 i Sundays from 1 to 
5. The Museum is closed 
Mondays and major holidays, 
including Thanksgiving Day, 
November 22, 



( 



guild gallery 



•CirtlomFrwnl 

• H»n0ciillad Pollen 



In ttM montQOflMry c«nl»r • rocky hill 

(609)921-6292 



) 




U. van der /Jee 

Jfatr 2)i'Jifn 

/J Crvniary jioao 

Pnnctlon Jtl. "X J OIISO 

T'ar/icu/ar Woman 
Call 799-'l3SI 




LaVake 
requests the pleasure of 

assisting you 

in the selection of your 

Wedding Invitations 

and 

Social Stationery 

featuring fine papers 

by 

Crane 



54 Nassau Street Princeton, New Jersey 08540 
(609) 924-0624 




T 
I 



Hopewell Frame Shop 

Hopewell Mo-jse Squa'e 
(609)466-0617 
Tue-FniM, TTjMiie SaM.i5^^ 
"Caur U> your Imaglnanon" 



11 




24 Witherspoon Street 

at Chambers Walk 

Princeton, New Jersey 

609-921-3231 

Hours; Mon.-S»l. 10-6; Sun. 1-5 




BRONZE WOMAN: This sculpture by Tomoe Tezuka of 
the Johnson Atelier is one of a group of sculptures on 
display at the First National Bank of Princeton. The 
bank and the studio have made plans to have 
sculptures from the Atelier regularly displayed at the 
Bank's main office on Nassau Street and at the East 
Nassau Street branch, where a sculpture park, 
d esigned by the Atelier, vKiil also be created. 

ANTIQUE silOW SET American belleek and other 
Al Slat* Museum. Antiques 19th century porcelains; 

dealers from throughout the Georgian and Victorian 

eastern United States will be silver; Oriental rugs; folk art, 

represented the weekend of including auilts; andavarietv 

October 11 and 12 when the of I8th and 19th century 

New Jersey Stale Museum in porcelains and potteries. 

Trenton holds its second com. nuedon page ijb 

annual antiques show and 

sale Sponsored by the Friends 

of the Museum organization to 

benefit the Decorative Arts 

Acquisition fund, the show is 

being managed by The Pink 

House Antiques of New Hope. 

Pa 
Donation for admission will 

be $2.50 each day Hours will 

be II to 10 on Saturday and 

Noon to 6 on Sunday. There 

will be free parking behind the 

Museum both days Booths for 

purchase of sandwiches and 

beverages will be open during 

show hours. 



FRAME MAKERS^ 

72 WITHERSPOON ST. • PRINCETON. N.J. 
924-2300 

If You Don't Want 

The Finest QUALITY, 

You Don't Want Us! 



L 



ujhiiuy/na/m/r^^ciin/'^'^ 



I 



A Friends-sponsored 
preview reception will be held 
Friday. October 10, from 6 to 
10. The admission price of $25 
per person includes a buffet. 
There will also be a cash bar 

Featured in the show will'be 
18lh and early 19th century 
American, English and 
French formal, country and 
primitive furniture; 



One piece or an entire estate . . . 

we are alwai;s interested in 
purchasing ^/our diamonds, jewelry, 
sterling silver flatware and holloware. 



Perrisue Silver 
Princeton, N.J. 
60^924-2141 



G.I.A. Cei-tifled 
Immediate cash paid 




APPRAISALS 

tor entire 

homes 

& estates 



Accepled Dy Federal & Slaie 
tor inheritance tax, insurance 
companies, anorneys. banks, 
or individuals 

Fine Arts ■ Furniture 

Silver • Pofcelair}s 

Fmesi Custom Frammg 

Paintings • Prints 

Sine* 1886 

Art Restorations 

KALEN'S 

FINE ARTS 

73 Palmer Sq.W. 

Princeton 

(609) 924-0740 

Evenings (21 51 295-21 74 




10% off maple storage beds 
Sept. 27 -Oct. 11 

A bed. a chest and a handsome piece of furniture ^ 
all in one. An easily mobile unit standing on concealed casters. 
Made of READY TOFINISH solid white maple. AvaUable in cot, 
twin, double and queen size. Sale prices apply to standard maple 
beds. Mail and phone rders accepted. VISA and Master Charge. 

Country Workshop 

Princeton, N.J. The Marketplace. Rts. 27 & 518, 08540 (2011 297-1887 
Mon.Sat. 105:30. Thurs. & Fri. til 9 



Clubs and 
Organizations 



The Newcomers' Club is tic American Legion Hall 

sponsored by the YWCA and is Washington Road, Penns 

open to women who live within Neck Jake Mendelsohn. 

a 15-mile radius of Princeton owner of the Nationwide 

w-ho have been in the area less Robot Company in Levittown, 

than two years Baby sitting is Pa., will be the speaker and 

available for children between will bring his robot "Max " 

lands. 

The Princeton .Area 

The Princeton Chapter of Alumnae Association of 



of the Greater Philadelphia 
Chamber of Commerce and 
the PENJERDEL Council, 
will be the guest speaker at 
the October ISlh technical 
meeting of the Princeton 
Chapter of the National 
.Association of Accountants to 
be held at Good Time 
Charley's in Kingston Mr 
Longstreth. Philadelphia 
Councilman-at-Large from 
1968 to 1971 and twice 
Republican candidate for 
Mayor of Philadelphia, will 
discuss "Government 
Spending." Social hour will 



"Health and Fitness for 
Working Women" is the topic 

of the second "after-work Daughters of the American Kappa Kappa Gamma will 
workshop" sponsored by the Revolution will hold a lun- hold its Founder's Day Dinner 
Young Career Woman cheon Thursday, October 23. on Tuesday at 6: 30 at the home 
Committee of the Business at noon in the President's of Mrs Kristin Rotte. 249-C 
and Professional Womens Dining Room. Prospect The Pennington - Rocky Hill Road, 
Oub. The workshop is open to guest speaker will be Mrs. Pennington. New and old 
the public, and will be held on Rebecca Conesar. archivist, "lumbers arc invited to hear 

Tuesday from 5:30 to 7 at New Jersey State Library SV^' speaker Mrs. Marjory begin at 5:30 and dinner at 
Courtworks 1, located on Her topic will be "Sources for Fish of LawrenceviUe ' "■" 

Route 1, Mercer Mall, Genealogical Records," For further information call 

Lawrenceville. For reservations, write Mrs Mrs. Susan Herrmann, 771- 

Mikki Hintsa, health and Robert Stengel. 329 Prospect "939. 
fitness director of Courtworks Avenue. Princeton by October „, ,_ — : — 
1. will be the workshop leader. 17. The 95th anravcrsary of the 

with Angela Pelusi. dance founding of the Alpha Chi 

specialist, directing jazz- The Senior Citizens Club wiU '''"'^'',™''°™' ^'"'""^ *"! 
aerobics as the activity meet on Mond'ay at 1 at the ^ celebrated by members of 
portion of the program Chestnut Street Firehouse All "jePTKeton area alumnae 

Ms. Hintsa, who is certified are invited There will be a club at a luncheon on Saturday 
by the American College of discussion of the Halloween ^' ^^ °' "^' Nassau Club, 6 
Sports Medicine and holds an Party on October 31 and the Mercer Street. Mrs. Manon 

MS degree in Exercise annualThanksgivingDinner Durgoni isthe hostess. ,— „ 

Physiology, will discuss using ""^ ^^^^ alumnae group forthcoming events designed 

enjoyable exercise to increase The Princeton Chapter of "^^cts monthly, except during to introduce newcomers to the 
productivity and energy, the National League of ""^ summer, for business. University Community Mary 
reduce stress, and maintain a American Pen Women will ^"■'"'^''c projects. Ellen Coleman is head of the 

positive self-image. Par- meet Saturday at 10 at the educational evenings or for League"s Newcomer Com- 
ticipants should bring com- Rocky Hill Community Group entertainment All Alpha Chi mittee. 
fortable clothes for the House on Route 518 O^^ga alumnae residing in An auto tour to Foothill in 
movement activity, and Presentations will be made by 'he Princeton-Trenton area Doylestown, Pa will leave 171 
refreshments will be served Bunny Neuman, Judi "^^ "^" *e club president, Broadmead this Saturday at 9. 

Young working women who Niemann, Dorothy Bissell and "^"^ ''ebbie Hunt at 448-U48. Tour members will visit 
would like to attend or obtain Jonnylee Gore, all area ar- 'of further information. America"s past in the ec- 

more information about the tists, Joan Carris, writer and centric Dr. Mercer"s '"castle,"' 

programs of the club, may call president of the newly formed The Princeton Chapter of tile works and Museum of 

Elizabeth Myers at 799-9191 chapter, -will inform Deborah will meet Tuesday Americana and have a picnic 

days. newcomers of the goals and evenmg at 8 at the First on the grounds of the estate 

purposes of the League and National Bank of Central New before departing. 

Princeton Newcomers will encourage those attending to "Jersey, Washington Avenue, The League's first Wine and 
meet at the 'YM-YWCA, Paul ask questions and share their R^ltyHi" _ ^^ ,..„_, Cheese Party for Singles will 



GOLDEN MUSHROOMS 

ORIENTAL FOOD STORE 

354 NASSAU ST., PRINCETON 
609-924-6653 



6:30 

Guests are invited and may 
call Richard Murphy, 452-2000. 
for reservations. 

The Princeton chapter will 
hold an orientation meeting 
this Thursday from 5:30 to 
6:30 in the administration 
building of Dow Jones and 
Company. Inc.. Route 1 
Interested individuals are 
invited. 

The University League has 




''Robeson Place, on Thursday needs. 
at 12:30. Miss Valerie Dalto. Creative women who are 
Directorof Volunteer Services interested may call Ms 
at The Medical Center of Niemann. 737-3337; Ms. 
Princeton; Louise Dunham, Carris, 921-6206; or Mr. 



Special guest wiU be Carol be held Wednesday October 
G Rogers, a resident of 22, in the 1915 Memorial 



SHEEPSKIN 
COAT SALE 

20 -50% off 

Final Sale Days 






■ 6 Hull Ish St. 
Princeton 



Kingston, a registered nurse 
and a representative of Dutch- 
maid, a designer of men's. 



Continued on Page 14B 



(609)921-3121 



M - S 1 0-5 




U 



interim director of the Neuman (201) 297-2929 for TT" ^. *"u children's 



Historical Society of Prince- further information. 

ton; and Sally Farrington, 

Director of Volimteer Services 

for the YWCA, will speak on Club will meet Wednesday. 

Volunteerism. October 15, for dinner at 7 at 



clothes. Members and their 
friends are invited. Refresh- 
The West Windsor Lions ments wUl be served 



Julius H. Gross, Inc. 

Professional Painting 
and Paperhanging 

A Princeton Business for Twenty- Two yeors 






Call <>24-1474 for a Free Estimate 
and Prompt Service 



(fij 




ThisFaU... 

Do it 
in Style 



(fiffk-7e 



Fine vinyl wallcoverings. 

Beautify your home the way you've always wanted, 
with incredible savings on exciting Style-Tex 
designs The Do It in Style Fall Special, from Style-Tex, 
The wallcovering with flyle and durability. 



Fall ^>eciall 

30 %OFF 



Suggested Retail Price 
September 19 - October 13 



Paper Hanger & Decorator 
Servif^e Available 



S A U M S 

INTERIORS 



75 Princeton Ave.. Hopewell. N.J. 



The 47th season of the ' 
Princeton Skating Club will 

begin Sunday from 4-6 at 
Baker Rink. 

Two new leaching 
professionals. Denise Carr- 
Cattani and Eric Neubauer, 
will be on hand as will the 
club's other professionals. 
Committee chairmen will 
explain this year's schedule of 
activities and to assist in the 
signing up for group lessons. 
The club's junior committee 
will sell outgrown hockey and 
figure skates. 

Prospective members are 
invited. Refreshments will be 
served, and the skating should 
be fine. Call Mrs John Lee. 
921-7449, for further in- 
formation. 

Gay People Princeton will 
meet Thursday at 8 in the 
Unitarian Church, Cherry Hill 
and State Roads. Father Vince 
will discuss "The Church and 
the Gay Community." 
Refreshments will be served . 

The YWCA International 
Club will hold a debate on the 
Presidential elections this 
Thursday from 8-10 in the 
lounge at the YM-YWCA. Paul 
Robeson F'lace. William E. 
Schluter will represent the 
Independent point of view, J 
Laurenti the Democratic and 
K. Zauber the Republican. 
Jim Sears will be moderator. 

Refreshments will be ser- 
ved, and an executive com- 
mittee meeting will follow. 

The Greater Princeton 
Jaycees will hold a Personal 
Financial Planning Serminar 
this Wednesday at 7:30 in 
Colross, Princeton Day 
School, The Great Road The 
program will be presented by 
Greg Schultz, chairman for 
the statewide Personal 
Financial Planning Program 
under the individual 
development portfolio. 

The public is welcome. 

Thacher Longstreth, 
president and chief executive 



The LANDAU Philosophy 

(It's Really Quite Simple) 
PART VI 

The PfobleiTi! What is a Columbus Day Coat Sale? 

Tfoditionolly, Columbus Day (ond Lobor Doy, and Election Day and Thonte- 
glving Day) hove become ossocioted with 20% off coot soles Are these 
reolly soles? 

The Londou Solution; A Columbus Week 'A Price Sale on 
Discontinued Icelandic Woolen items lor men, women and 
children. 

At Londou's Columbus Week Sole we offer Discontinued Icelondic woolens 
ot hard to believe " prices We don't mQrl< down our current catalog styles. 
but when o previous cotolog style is discontinued, we ore left with o sub- 
stontiol quomity (with the growth of our notional moil order cotolog, so 
grows our inventory of out of produaion styles). 

In oddition, with our dose contocts in Icelond, we ore afforded the op- 
portunity of purchosing the discontinued stocK of severol Icelondic 
monufociurers. These componies occumulote somple cuts, oddments, ond 
overstocl^s, in addition to discontinued styles. 

By running a Columbus Week Sole, offering incredible values for men 
women and children, we accomplish several objectives^ 

1 , We cleor the Landou worehouse of discontinued styles, allow- 
ing more room for our Christmos inventory, 

2, We cleor the warehouses of several Icelandic monufocturers, 
relieving these smoll firms of the finonciol burden of slow 
moving stock. 

3, We Introduce thousonds of new customers to the unique 

"wormth without weight" choraneristics of natural Icelandic 

wool. 
Our Columbus Week Sole has evolved into a major event becouse the 
pnces. quality, selection ond value ore beyond most customers ex- 
peaotions- Honestly, it's thot simple 



1 1 4 Nossou St 
Princeton, N.J. 




Open Moft-Sot 
9;30-5,00 



"Our 25lh year in Princeton" 



^ 



"United Way 
Family' 



." 



These are real people— not models. They were 
chosen for this picture because they represent the 
people m the United Way area who are helped 
each year by the 24 neighborhood agencies that 
belong to the Way. 

(Want to know who they are? Starting left and 
reading clockwise, they are Wanda Little, William 
Little— they live in Trenton— Lawrence Fitzgerald 
and Emma Fitzgerald, Grant Cooper and little Ly- 
Stephen, all of whom live in Princeton, and Llliana 
Rodriguez, who lives in Princeton Junction.) 




UnibedW^y 

Family . Ihe United Way in Princelon area communilit„, 
is a big family with 24 members They are Ifie agencies Itial 
help your own family, and Ihe families of your neighbors 
and Ihe people who don't have any family at all. 

He's 84 years old, living by himself in a rooming house 
without kitchen privileges. No telephone, no more family (he's 
outlived them all), no friends except the friendly, bustling Red 
Cross volunteer who brings him his daily luleals on Wheels 

"Mr B !" the volunteer will shout from Ihe sidewalk, calling 
to him in his second-floor room. "It's Iwleals on Wheels!" 
Because l*/lr. B. likes to keep his doors tightly locked against 
intiuders 

l\^eals on Wheels brings him a nutritious, hot mid-day meal 
.... and a channel to the outside world in case he needs help. 

nflaria is tour years old. She needs a place to stay while her 
mother, Juanila, works. And it's a lucky thing Ihal Juanita has 
that job because she speaks very little English, She managed 
to (ind it even so, and it was a joyous day for her because it 
meant she could gel oil welfare 

But what about lilaria'' When Juanita learned about the 
Better Beginnings Child Development Center in Highlstown, 
she called In her hailing English, she asked . . and then found 
that the person who answered spoke Spanishi Together they 
arranged for l\/laria to come lo the Center Now she is learning 
English, and she will be able to start kindergarten in her new 
second language 

A widowed lather, recuperating at home from surgery, 
needs help in household chores and the care ol his two small 
children ,, a frantic mother wants lo know where she can 
check a substance she found in her 16-year-old's room Was 
it a drug'' a man from Arkansas, the only one in Ihe family 




left lo care for a 95-year-old aunt, needs information about 
nursing homes in the Princeton area 

All these people turned for help lo the Council of Com- 
munity Services The Councjl got in touch with the Princeton 
Community Homemaker • Home Health Aide Service, which 
supplied a homemaker for the convalescent father 
referred Ihe mother to police and drug-abuse agency . gave 
Ihe nephew from Arkansas a State Department of Health list 
of licensed long-term care facilities, and a Federal pamphlet 
on what to look lor in choosing a nursing home 

Bobby is a bright 1 1 -year-old who lives with his mother, a 
highly successful professional woman who works full lime 
Bobby's father lives in San Francisco and sees Bobby only 
twice a year 

Although he had been doing well in school, Bobby had 
begun to dream, leaving assignments unfinished, disturbing 
other children in class by talking to them Because he has a 
minor motor-control problem, he has some trouble co- 
ordinating, and this makes him Ihe object of playground 
leasing He is a very lonely little boy 

His mother got in touch with the Big Brother - Big Sister 
Association of ly/lercer County, and soon Bobby was matched 
with a Big Brother, a man named Jeremy who had, in- 
cidentally, been in Ihe Big Brother program himself as a boy 

Bobby was very excited about getting a Big Brother The 
two ol them spend a lot ol time together as Jeremy helps 
Bobby relate more easily to other people Following Bobby's 
interests, they explore art, music and architecture together 
Jeremy concedes that progress is slow, but he likes Bobby 
and will stay with him, continuing to help him in his relations 
with other children his age. 



1980-81 Programs and Services 
United Way of the Princeton Area Communities 



Amarlcan R*d Cross - Princeton Area Chapter 

Association For ttie Advancement of Ttie Mentally Handicapped - Mercer 

Chapter 

Better Beginnings Child Development Center of Hlghtstown-Easl 

Windsor 

Big Brothers - Big Sisters Association of Mercer County 

Boy Scouts of America - Qeofge Washington Council 

Catholic Welfare Bureau-Child Abuse Program 

Children's Home Society of New Jersey 

Community Guidance Center of Mercer County - Whitney Center 

Eden Institute • Parent-Family Training and Counseling Program 

Family Counseling Service of Somerset County 




Family Service Agency of Princeton 

Florence Crlttenton Home 

Qlrl Scouts; Delaware-Rarltan Girl Scouts Council, Inc. 

Girl Scouts of America - Rolling Hills Council 

Jewish Family Service of Greater Mercer County - Windsors Office 

New Jersey Association for Retarded Citizens • Mercer County Unit 

Paul Robeson Community Center 

Princeton Area Council of Community Services 

Princeton Community Homemaker - Klome Health Aide Service 

Princeton Nursery School 

University - NOW. Day Nursery ■ Title XX Program 

YMCA of HIghtstown - East Windsor 

YMCA of Princeton 

YWCA of Princeton 




jaMiwaCMMMuSiTM 



There s never 3 doijbt 
about a La Vake aianKind 

54 Nassau Street 



■^ jf^'w"* 



(LANDAU 
nmcrwN.KJ 



114 Nassau Street 



Tel. 924-3494 



Princeton 
L'niversity 
Concerts 

924-0453 



Hulit's 
Shoes 

Shoes tor the 
entire family 

140 Nassau Street 




SQUIBB 



Viking I 
Furniture 

The best 

in Contemporary 

& Scandinavian design 

259 Nassau Street 



Princeton 
University 



o 



LIGHT 



246 Nassau Street 



Institute 

for 

Advanced 

Study 



3IQSlSISISlglSMgHSISMSISlSlSMSlSlElSlSlSIk]b1MUMME1 



iSiOl^. 




360 Nassau St. 
924-7377 

Organic & Natural Foods 
Whole Grain Bakery 
Natural Foods Deli 



Nassau Conover 
Motor Company 

Ford-Lincoln-l^ecury 

Leasing Daily, Weekly, 
Monthly Of Long term 

Route 206 & 
Cherry Valley Road 



It's Netc lo U» 

Continued from Page SB 

art are available through 

— catalogues. 

. t The Hopewell Frame shop is 
in Hopewell House Square, 48 
West Broad Street Store 
hours are 10-6 Tuesday 
through Friday. 10-8 Thur- 
sday. 10-5 Saturday Phone 
4664817. 

PIPES AND ANTIQUES 

At Tom Pipecarver and Son. 
Tom Pipecarver and Son. a 
shop catering to pipe smokers, 
has relocated to 4 Spring 
Street, just a few steps away 
from Witherspoon. The shop 
features an outstanding 
collection of briar and African 
Bubinga wood pipes, hand- 
carved on the premises by 
Tom Arcoleo. owner. 

Conventional and antique 
pipes are also offered, and 
hand-blended pipe tobaccos 
and domestic or imported 
cigars provide many en- 
joyable smoking sessions A 
variety of small antiques such 
as a lap desk, jewelry box, 
cigar humidor or Japanese 
curio cabinet, restored and 
refinished by Tom's wife. 
Suzanne Arcoleo. are versatile 
and decorative collectibles. 

A giant red smoker's pipe 
with a white mailtx>x reading 
"Tom Pipecarver. Tobac- 
conist" marks the pleasant 
flagstone walk past planters of 
red geraniums to the char- 
ming shop Mr. Arcoleo 
renovated himself. 



A Federal facade has been 
created with a wood shingled 
_ roof, gold exterior with white 
" trim, and diamond-paned 
windows with green shutters. 
Inside the shop, natural 
textures of red brick flooring 
and raw wood framing on 
display cabinets blend with 
Victorian globe lights and 
antique accent pieces in an 
eclectic and comfortable mix. 
Tom Arcoleo was not always 
"Tom Pipecarver." A 
materials engineer in industry 
for 17 years, he gave up his job 
when threatened with 
relocation and decided to start 
his own business. Since he was 
a pipe smoker, and pipe 
making had technical aspects 




culation of air. and fP 
illuminated by a row of Vic- 
tonan globe lights. 

"A really good assortment 
of fine cigars" — 35 cents to 
$1 60 each — has been im- 
ported from the Canary 
Islands, Jamaica, Honduras, 
the Dominican Republic and 
Mexico, or obtained from 
domestic sources. Cigars 
purchased by the box are 
discounted lo per cent. 

Antiques. The shop has an 
irresistible collection of small 
antiques, such as the antique 
boxes skillfully restored and 
refinished by Mrs. Arcoleo. 
Antiques for smokers include 
square humidors of walnut or 
mahogany with milk glass 

,_ . , . ._ linings and cannister 

PIPECARVER: Tom Arcoleo has earned a national humidors of brass, bronze or 
reputation for the hand-carved pipes he makes from Pew'sr; a walnut spool chest 
briar or African Bubinga wood at his shop, Tom °" ,'5i^ "'"' ""■*« drawers 
Pipecarver and Son. The shop also offers a wide <^""'a hold a collection of pipes 
selection of antique and conventional pipes, hand- """ver flat ware. 
blended tobaccos, Imported cigars and a collection of 
small antiques. O'™'' ds'ighUul finds are a 

,7— , .. ^. — — — -— ; mahogany lap desk with brass 

thatappealedtohim.hebegan different shapes on a slab of fittings and a locking end 
to make pipes professionally, wood and cutting around them drawer, and an oak silver 
In 1972 he started whole- with a band saw. Holes for chest with two drawers lined 
saling the African Bubinga pipe bowl and stem are drilled in red felt which would make a 
wood pipe that is exclusive in the rough shapes and the splendid jewelry case A 
with him, earning a national finishing work is completed Currier and Ives print 
reputation for his unique with a machine-operated hand "Express Train " a Victoriati 
products In 1977 he opened a carving tool used inside a lady's purse and a French 
retail shop on Alexander cabinet with two armholes and brass shaving mirror are also 
Street, and on June 2nd, 1980, a window, which keeps the part of the collection 
he made his recent move to sawdust from escaping. Tom Pipecarver and Son is 4 

Spnng Street. Each pipe is artistically Spring Street, just off 

-: sculptured into a one-of-a-kind Witherspoon Shop hours are 

Pipe Selection. The shop's design and given a natural 9-6 Monday through Saturday 

,H» .„!.., , „;„„ .- mat finish to emphasize the Phone 921-0860 The son in 

grain. Briar pipes, finished "Tom Pipecarver and Son" is 
with dental tools, have a ■ 
highly textured surface which 



Waltcoverings 

Ahways Discounted 
8829 Rt». 1 e8S-205e 





wide selection of pipes in 
eludes the famous African 
Bubinga wood pipes in 
traditional or bizarre shapes, 
hundreds of inexpensive provides a cool smoke. 

commercial pipes in a price 

range of $10-$15, and better _ . .m. .. 

quality pipes, such as the . Tobaccos. The attractive 
shop's own hand-carved 'o^acco bar features the 
briars, pipes from other f''"? =* ».*" , hand-blended 
American makers and fine ^o^accos m glass apothecary 
English. French and Irish j?"^;,"," ^""^"^ "l"^""' '" ""^ 
imports, $17.50 - $50. 



Adam Arcoleo, age 17, 

T-^Keitha Davey 



FROM OUR PRINCETON LOCATION IN THE 
PRINCETON SHOPPINC CENTER. I 

We Will conllnus to ttrve the people of Princeton ' 
and the surrounding area with the tinaat In lop i 
brand-name appliances, at the lowest possible ' 

I prices. I 

For fantastic appliance, TV, stereo and air con- , 
dliloner prices, call this toll tree number with the I 

I make and model of the appliance you wish to i 
purchase. * 



2*800-772-2171*5 



Eastlake style and an antique 
A group of 19th century ^^^^^ ""^ marble, brass and 

c ic mnr-acuntaA K.r *k« OrOnZC, 

The many enticing blends 
include Stan's Puff" with the 
fragrance of dark, rich 
fruitcake, "for the man with a 
sweet tooth." "Tonto." 
aromatic with brandy, and 
"Brands Hatch," a non- 



pipes is represented by the 

classic Meerschaums, many 
with amber stems, made in 
Genoa, Italy, Dresden, 
Germany and Austria. More 
recent collectibles are dozens 
of "veteran" briars. 
Since "pipes last forever, 



2(i06 '\^m. 

27Pal«nerSq. West 

921 -7298 

Princeton. N.J. 



Mr. Arcoleo wUl accept trad^ aromatic English blend with a 
ins from pipe collectors, ^""^y <^sence. A customer 
buying their antique, or '^''" P"""*^^ ^ ^f"^" ^°4"' 
merely collectible, pipes so "> determine the type he 
they can upgrade and increase P'^'"";,, '"■. ''J ^hop will 
their collfitions at minimum <"^'°'" ,"'«"'' "'''^<^™^ "> '"^ 

cost After reconditioning, fine P^i^on^' '^ste 

briars can be sold for one-half 

to one-third their original Cigars. A glass front cabinet 
price Favorite pipes can also of impressive size is a cigar 
be reconditioned or repaired humidor with carefully 
on the premises controlled temperature and 

humidity, built by Mr. 

Pipe-Making. African Arcoleo Boxes of cigars are 
Bubinga wood pipes are made displayed on slatted racks, 
by placing a template of 12 which permit the free cir- 



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t ' (201) 297-2626, OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK . 

We Deliver to Princeton Area Not Responsible tor TypogreD'oi Errora 



Art in Princeton 

continued irr>m P*o* '06 



ton (rf clay will be available to 
work in and with Two weeks 
later, Saturday. October 25 



s 



The Museum is located at also (rom 1-4, the making of 



205 West Slate Street in masks in clay and papier 
1^- Trenton's Stale House mache will be explored 
E Complex For further in- Mrs Wright is presently 
£ formation, call the Friends of teaching at the Institute for 
o the Museum office at 394-5310 Advanced Studies Craft 
u or 292-5421 during business center and at the Newgrange 
". hours After hours, phone 924- school No previous work in 
< 0992, clay is required; however, 

S experienced potters are 

m PAINTINGS SOLICITED welcome The workshops are 
S For Juried Show. The 11th opc„ «, teenagers and adults 
S Annual Juried Painting p^^ registration and in 
: Exhibition sponsored by the formation call 921-9173 

5 Princeton Art Association and 

^- shown at McCarter Theatre CURRENT EXHIBITS 
o will receive art works on ^^^^ Crallimen'i Guild of 
g Fnday and Saturday, October ^^ .^ j,^,^, ,,, 3„„„,l 

' " 5"" " L""Z, '? '^ ' H exhibition and sale of 

a studios on Rosedale Road Japanese antiques and con- 

^. All paintings, oil acrylic temporary objecU at Fair 
o mixed media or CO lage not ^^^^j j,^^^ „„me 27, 
g under glass are eligible for Kingston The hoursarc 10to6 
g Jurying W Carl Burger. ...^ 

* professor of Fine Arts, Kean '' 

g College of New Jersey, wiU be Abstract paintings 

•- the Juror For further in- ^j, on^^ Rodums and 

formation c all 921- 9173 sculpture by George Trivellini 

, are on display at Western 

Mr Burger acts as con- Electric, Carter Road A 

sultant to the New Jersey recepUon for the artists will 

State Council on the Arts He lakc place Sunday, October 26, 

is president of Artists Equity fr„m2-5 

and is a board member of 

Associated Artists of New portraits and landscapes by 
Jersey He has exhibited at p^^, „,„hew» are on view at 
museums in Montclair, ^^^^^ „,„ (;,„ Route 32, 

SuW^■, M , H inErwlnna,Pa 
Philadelphia, Morris and g„^„ j„ Princeton, Mr. 
Ho^yoke Matthews served in the U.S. 

The exhibition will run from ^^^ ^^ graduated from the 
October 20 through November (, ' r Union Art School. His 
16 with the reception on ^ork has been exhibited at the 
Sunday. November 2. from 5-7 Whitney Museum in New York 
at McCorler Theatre At that p., (he Philadelphia Art 
time the Grumbacher Plaque A,|i„„cc and the Hunterdon 
and »100 award for Best In ^^, g^nter, among other 
Show and the plaque for ^,^^^8, and he has had one- 



Honorable Mention will oe man shows at galleries in New 
given to Uie prizewinners. The y^^,, ,„j Philadelphia 

public is invited to the ^ 

reception and award An exhibition of paintings on 
ceremony. pap^r by Pearl H. Reese will 

.„,„.,„ ..,.,„„ be shown at the Kingston 

LECTURE PLANNED o„|„ „, ,he FrankHn State 
On Edward Hopper. The y^ni, „„ Route 27 from 
Princeton Art Association is Monday through mid- 
planning a bus trip Sunday to November 
the Whitney Museum in New f,;^ f^^g^^ ^„ abstract 



Vrrk City, whicli iias on view a 



expressionist painter, has had 



major retrospective of more ^„^ ^^j^^ exhibitions of her 
than 285 works of Edward paimings .. five in New York 

"°PP"' ^.^ City, two in Germany and two 

This exhibition will present ^„ ^ew Jersey Among the 
the first comprehensive show p3i„,ingg included in the 



of the artist's early 



present exhibition are several 



development as well as the S„„p „j,h|n ,he past two 



paintings of his maturity. 

Mel Leipzig. Professor of 
Art at Mercer County College, 
will give a slide lecture on 



years. 

The exhibition may be seen 
during hours when the bank 
lobby is open: Monday, 



Hopper at Princeton Day '"'''^' "* "»'"" m«.-<.a. 
c^i^Z.1 «r, c%^^«., »,.«»in» /* Tuesday, Wednesday and 
?trwM.!^rfn^ritv^^ hi fnday from 9 to 3. Thursday 

I In^n .h.?L /. n^. . th! i'om 9 to 8 and Saturday from 
given to those going on the q. . ^ 

trip, this lecture is open to 

members of the community, u^:„,; „ j n l 

as space is available. The rLT r ^«,^^ ^p"?*^ ^ 



price of the lecture is $3. 



and New York will be the 



The PAA has instituted "„hi«^, ", ,V , . 
Sunday trips to enable those '"^E?, „„ ^J^T^tr". 
who work during the week to r^L^^^i^P ""^.f^^Stuart 

&ton^'srop:?inXis^~P~- 

exhibition will continue 

CLAY WORKSHOPS SET i»n ",*„\'^""'T''", ' *',"■ 
B, Art Association. Prince- SfJl!'^. " ,h ''"!!).' ^L"^'^ ' 
ton potter Martha Otis Wright W^^i^day through Sunday 

will lead two clay workshops 

at the Princeton Art "Local Scenes," an exhibit 
Association's Rosedale Road of watercolors by the late 
studios The first will be held George Ann Gillespie, is now 
this Saturday from 1-4 when a on view in Lounge B at 



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Rosedale Road and Carter 
Road, and will be exhibited 
until October 31 Hours are 9- 
11 andl;30-4daUy The lounge 
\s closed on weekends. 

Mrs Gillespie, who died in 
1972. received her art 
education in Washington, 
DC, completing her studies 
at the Corcoran Gallery in 
1939 She was a popular 
teacher, both at the Adult 
School in Princeton and in 
private classes Prior to her 
arrival in Princeton in 1964 
she had conducted classes, 
especially for children, in 
many army poets throughout 
the world 

Antique Children's toys, 
games and play furniture are 
on exhibit through November 
at the Cranbury Historical 
Museum. The Museum is 
located at 4 Park Place and is 
open on Saturdays and Sun- 
(^ys from 2-5. Admission is 
free 

(hihs & ih^nrnatiiiivi 

CanUrwicO (rom Page 1 1 B 

Room, 1915 Hall A monthly 
event, these afternoon get- 
togethers are held from 5-6 for 
single members of the 

University Community^ 

The IJniversity League 
offices are open on weekdays, 
between 9 and 1 and the phone 
number is 452-3650. 

The Lioness Club will meet 



Monday at 6 30 at the Nassau 
Inn The speaker will he Morly 
Brenner from the Craft Shop 
at Quaker Bridge Mall 

The anraial meeting of the 
Washington Crossing 
.Association will be held 
Tuesday at 7:30 in the Visitor 
Center in the Washington 
Crossing SUte Park The 
public is invited to participate 
in thie historic preservation, 
cultural development and 
environmental protection 
work of the Association 

The Association is 
responsible for the creation 
and staffing of the Flag 
Museum, just above the 
Delaware-Raritan Canal 
along Route 29 The group also 
organized and operates the 
outdoor theatre in the natural 
ampitheatre in the Park each 
summer. The latest project is 
the reconstruction of the 
Nelson House on the riverbank 
near the bridge, which has 
been designated a National 
Historic Site, and was for- 
mally dedicated at public 
ceremonies. 

The highlight of the annual 
meeting will be a preview of 
the newly installed Swan 
collection of early American 
objects and artifacts donated 
to the Park by Kels Swan. 
Curator of the displays at the 
Visitor Center. This is the 
collection that was formerly 
housed at Liberty Village in 
Fleming ton. 



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Tiger Football Team, on Edge of Disaster, 
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MAN WITH A PROBLEM: Bob Holly (9), Princeton quarterback, under heavy 
pressure from Brown in Saturday's game. Bruin defense kept Tigers frorn 
crossing goal line until clock had actually run out in 28-1 1 defeat. ,,.«,», s„„„sot„, 



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Brought lo You j 
by John Bernard : 

Oddly enough, the 
record for the biggest 
crowd ever to attend a 
football game was NOT 
set at a college or pro 
football game as you'd 
expect, but at a high 
school game . The all- 
time football attendance 
record was at Soldier 
Field, Chicago, Nov. 27, 
1937, when 125,000 
people came to see a 
higli school playoff 
game. 

■¥ + ■¥ 

What are the most 

points ever scored by 

one player in a National 

Football League game? 

. The record was set 

Nov. 28, 1929. when 

j Ernie Nevers of the 

: Cardinals ran for 6 

I touchdowns and kicked 

''. 4 extra points in one 

[' game to score 40 points - 

' - a record that's never 

1 been equalled by any 

! other player in the NFL, 

I before or since. 

1 I bet you didn't know 
I - that many health 
[ insurance plans in- 
cluding Blue Cross-Blue 
Shield do not cover 
children after they 
reach 19 years old. 

+ + + 
* uia you Know that 

only eight teen-agers 
have ever played in a 
World Series: 18- year- 
old Fred Lindstrom for 
the Giants in 1924, and 
19year-olds Don Gullett 
I Reds '70), Ken Brett 
(Red Sox '67). Willie 
Crawford (Dodgers '65), 
Tom Carroll (Yanks 
"65), Mickey Mantle 
(Yanks '51). Phil 
Cavarretta (Cubs '35) 
and Travis Jackson 
(Giants '23). 



Ivy League 


Foolbal 




W 


L 


Pet 


Cornell 1 





1 000 


Oarlmouth 1 





1 000 


Harvard 1 





1 000 


Yale 1 





1 000 


Brown 1 


1 


500 


Penn 1 


1 


500 


Princeton 


2 


000 


Columbia 


2 


000 



The first third of its season 
lying in shards on various 
football fields, Princeton will 
journey to New York on 
Saturday to play Columbia 
The contest will for the 
moment, at any rate, deter- 
mine which of the two can lay 
sole claim to last place in the 
Ivy L^eague. 

The Tigers are in deep 
trouble, a condition com- 
pounded by the strong his right by Brown quar- 
likelihood that their problem terback Larry Carbone, who 
is far more likely to be season- then turned and threw 
long than week-to-week, diagonally to his left to tight 
Despite the presence of two end Steve Jordan. The com- 
AU-Ivy running backs, they bination of fine execution and 
have no ground game, and the fact that most of the Tiger 
when steady pressure is ap- defenders had gone with the 
plied to their drop-back original motion to the right 
quarterback, they cannot allowed the play to gain 52 
move consistently through the yards to the Princeton 15, 
air. 



Blended with inability of the 

line to do the minimum job 

required to give Cris Crissy 

^' and Larry Van Pelt a chance 

B to run effectively is the 

g unimaginative offense with 

■ which the Tigers are saddled. 
£ For the third straight 

■ Saturday last week, the op- 
g position's offense used op- 
M tions, fakes, mis-direction, 
G play-action passes, reverses 
1 and double reverses in such 
S superior fashion that it left 
i little doubt why Princeton had 

only three points until the 
clock actually ran out. 

The hobbled attack actually 
lost more yards in penalties 
(80) than it gained rushing 
(61). The rash of mistakes 
vwhich drew the officials' 
j| yellow flags were frequently 
M of the timing variety - errors 
jjwhich should largely be 
M eliminated by the third game 
^of the season. There is, 
^overall, a flatness to the 
"team's play and a lack of 
^concentration which can 
? snowball the 0-3 start into a 
kseason bordering on near 
"disaster. 

* Defense in Trouble, Too. 

t& While it is the inability to 

5 move the ball with any 

iiauthority that is cause for 

» OTI IDUALJM K greatest concern, the defense 

I OlURnAHN Balso had a woebegone af 

X Jflemoon in the 28-to-ll loss to 

ji Brown. The victors had a 7-0 

*lead after only 1:09 had been 

Sj run off the clock, a deficit that 

Sis not easy to incur that 

ijquickly unless the opening 

" kickof f is returned for a touch- 

jljdown. 

" The big gainer in the four- 
jfplay, 70-yard drive started as 
" a keeper off an option run to 



SPORTS 

lu Princeton 



from where two running plays 
reached the end zone. 

The Bruins were debited 
with two lost fumbles and two 
interceptions during the first 
half -- enough so that a beam 
with a satisfactory offense 
would have converted the 
turnovers into one or more 
touchdowns- Ail the Tigers 
could manage was a 22-yard 
field goal by Rick Wise after a 
drive had stalled out on the 
Brown six. 

The visitors, meanwhile, 
rolled 64 yards in five plays 
following the field goal to 
make it 14-3 and then used an 
interception of a Bob Holly 
pass to go 17 yards in four 
plays for the score that made 
it 21-3 at the half. The stop 
watch showed (hat Princeton 

Conlinved nn f'jge UB 



-n--*- 



i Dickenson 



I, 



& Bernard 

'Insurance Specialists " 



14 Nassau St. 
I Tel. 921-6880 



Ivy Football Forecast 
Princeton over Columbia. Bet- 

ler o( (wo bealen teams 

Brown over Penn. Bruins' ot- 

lense distinctly superior 
Harvard over Cornell. Crimson 

defense impressive 
Yale over Boston College. 

Hard 10 slop Ells' attack 

Dartmouth over William & 

Mary. One Green can win 

Last WsaK 

2Right. 4Wrong— 333 

Record to Date 
9 Right, 9 Wrong— 600 




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■PHS Football Team Conquers Ewing, 40 to 30; 
iWinless Hun Next Opponent Saturday Morning 



• "What a game!" said 
S Princeton High coach Jim . 
g BeacheU Br 
J; It was that. But Princeton 
o High's 40-30 victory over a 
>■" highly respected Ewing team 
Q Saturday was more than just a 
2 game. It served notice to 
g future PHS opponents that the 
w Little Tigers are not just a 

* one-man (Paul MiJesI team 
"> "I think we have the people 
^ to do almost anything of- 
5 fensively," said Beachell. 
[J "We've got the talent •■ 

something we never had 

1 before 

°: "Ewing played a little 
u better on defense than we did 

they had a little more 




10. Parascando found Tom 

Cooper with a jump pass over 

the middle, narrowing the 

score to 26-23 'This game is 

too light," said a PHS player pt^^ZOS 

from the bench 



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After Miles's option pass to 
Petrone had opened some 
daylight for PHS, the Little 
Tigers sealed it when 
McKellar recovered a Ewing 
fumble onlhe 35 Fletcher ran 
for 11 yards to the 24, Miles 
carried three times, getting 13 
on his third carry to move the 
ball to the Ewing four from 
where Budd, playing his first 
ga me after missing the opener 
with an hematoma injury, 
crashed over 

"Our system is working 



: weight and speed ... but we 

e just had so much they couldn't ^^^^ — ; — — 41,. <i..i i omnm — -'- " 

' take it all FLETCHER A BLUR: This Is the way the fleet Lament ^^^ ^^^^ y,^ ^„ j„ so many 

- "We knew " continued Fletcher appeared to the Ewing defense Saturday as ,)„ngs, " said Beachell after 

Beachell. "that we had to he rushed lor 112 yards and caught three passes lor f^^ g^^ne His assistant, BiU 

come out totally ready Our 94 more, scoring two TDs In Princeton High s 40-30 cirullo, who sends in each 

passing game was ready and win P'^V' '■>''' '** jubilant Little 

~'"^' : SSt^^b^s^ 5^oS\ro?f;y^ thrfit^^r^r 

Ewing Aware of Problem. ^'-/^ f-^, " ' '/rf^i in'^ the that failed and drove 53 yards counting until its 9-0 by 

Ewing coach Bruce Marlz ,|rrhalfl!l"te finally broke The PHS defense stiffened but seasonsend 

observed after Uie game, We ,^ ^ off tackle for a 28- on a fourth and five from the 
feared we m^t concentrate ^"/""f .„ ^^^^ 1^,,^ 

r ^'i'.'LrnJl'J A„H h»1'« period, ending with 132 yards 
forget the pass And that s P ^ ^^hes He also showed 

AHH^'^M.H, "I ihlnk (he his versatility by completing a 

Added Martz. I th nk he ^|,.back option pass to end 

versabhty of their club hurt ^^ that carried 17 

as. and Miles wasn t the one ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ p„s ^ 33 33 

lead. It was a performance for 

which most players would 



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There were standouts 
aplenty for PHS but the one 
that Martz was referring to 
and had fans in the stands 
buzzing was No 47, Lamont 
Fletcher. For his day's work, 
Fletcher raced 61 yards on a 
backside sweep to give PHS a 
temporary 6-3 lead, caught a 
74-yard TD pass from quar- 
terback Dave Dinella and 
returned the opening second 
half kickoff 88 yeards, a play 
erased on a questionable 
clif^ingcall 

He rushed for 114 yards in 
onJy five carries and gained 94 
more on three pass receptions. 
Fletcher, who missed his 
sophomore year with an in- 
jury, agreed Beachell, "has 
cornea long way," 

Hun Here Saturday. The 
biggest problem he has in the 
game with Hun School 
this week, Beachell ac- 
knowledged, is trying to 
keep his players up. 

"Be sure to bring your 
adding machine," quipped one 
PHS follower. Every in- 
dication suggests a mismatch 
Hun has a small squad, is 
winless in two starts, failed to 
win a single game last year 
and has never defeated PHS 
on the gridiron. 

The Little Tigers, in con- 
trast, are brimming with 
confidence Beachell has so 
many horses on offense that 
players such as Larry 
McKellar. Wayne Davis and 
Stephan Fletcher, who have 
been used only on defense so 
far, may get to see some 
action against Hun. Kickoff at 
the PHS field is 11 am 

Dinella S-For-6. Dinella 
threw only six times but 
completed five, including a 33- 
yarder to Steve Budd that 
highlighted a 74-yard. Il-play 
second touchdown drive by 
PHS that Dinella capped 
himself with a four-yard 
keeper His passing presented 



gladly settle 

"We have 40 points and I 
only have one touchdown," 
said Miles after the game. 
"The rest of the backs can go 
just as well. Fletcher missed 
last year but he's got his 
football instinct back. He's 
going to help out a lot ," 

If Beachell has any com- 
plaints, it was his kickoff 
return team that allowed two 
long returns by Ewing, one of 
84 yards by Mike Hatcher ant;! 
another of 8« yards by Brian 
Bivens with just 53 seconds 
left in the game after PHS had 
taken a 40-23 lead. "We try to 
play a lot of young kids both 
ways and you just can't do 
that," said Beachell. "They 
looked a little scared, " 

In the early going the two 
lean:is were like two fighters, 
trying to take the other out 
with with one big play after 
another. Ewing opened the 
scormg with a 17-yard field 
goal. F'letcher, utilizing his 
track speed, gave PHS the 
lead on his sweep down the- 
sidelines, only to have Hat- 
cher return the following 
kickoff with 41 seconds to go in 
the opening quarter. 

The Blue Devils widened 
their lead to 16-6 when they 
recovered a Miles fumble on 
the PHS 34 and quarterback 
Anthony Parascando got all 34 
on the next play with a pass 
down the middle toTom Haite, 

In an ensuing drive. 
Dinella passed 15 and 33 yards, 
to Fletcher and Steve Budd 
and Miles carried the ball 
seven times to set upDinetla's 
four-yard keeper score, PHS 
regained the lead for keeps 
when, with 1 : 14 left in the half, 
Dinella hit Fletcher, wide 
open down field, with that 74- 
yard bomb. 

Miles's third TD of the 
season was the only score in 




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Princeton Football 

ContinueOfroTi Page 150 

had had the ball for belter 
than 17 of the first 30 minutes 
but was unable to put it to good 
use. 

Eight in a Row for Bniliu. 

Brown's margin went to 28-3 
toward the end of the third 
period after Holly fumbled, 
the Bruins recovered and 
drove 57 yards in nine plays. 
Again it was Carbone's 
mastery of the option on 
sweeps, fakes on line plays 
and use of the running pass 
that were instrumental in hi.s 
team's eighth straight victory 
intheseries. 

It was not until the Tigers 
trailed by 25 points that 
reserve quarterback Mark 
Lockenmeyer replaced Holly, 
which says something for the 
coaching staff's estimate of 
his ability Obviously, he is not 
showing enough in mid-week 
scrimmages to earn their 
belief that he can move the 
team wh#n Holly cannot but 
his superior speed and run- 
ning are a real plus. 

Nonetheless, Lockeruneyer 
got his team its second touch- 
down in eight quarters of Ivy 
play, engineering a 44-yard 
drive in the dying minutes. 
The score came on a 22-yard 
pass that reserve tailback 
Mike Neary caught on the two 
and took across the goal line 
as the clock ran out The same 
combination was then good for 
a two-pointconversion. 

Holly completed 16 of 34 
passes for 213 yards but had 
two intercepted and fumbled 
once. Brown blitzing harassed 
him frequently - he was 
sacked three times and lost 37 
yards rushing as a result. 

Van Pelt carried 11 times 
for 57 yards, but he is oc- 
casionally being thrown for 
short losses, something that 
happend only once all last 




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QUICK LOOK AT COLUMBIA 
OFFENSE: Buill almost entirely 
around luiibacK Joe Cabrera. 
whose funning and placekicking 
nave accounted tor all o1 Lions' 25 
points 

DEFENSE: Sutticienily inconsis- 
tent so that Princetons tiope for 
viciory hangs on iis vi/eakness 
CHIEF ASSET: Chance ol catch- 
ing Tigers on anoiher down draft 
alter 0-3 start 

CHIEF PROBLEM: Lack Of top- 
fhgni personnel, combined with 
perennial shortage m depth 
TYPE OF ATTACK ^ " 

reason, Crissv, one uf Uie best 
tailbacks the Tigers haveever 
had, managed only 20 yards in 
nine shots at the line. He is 
Holly's most frequent target, 
the nine passes he caught for 
110 yards bringing his three- 
game total to 20 and making 
him a shoo-in for the record 
book in both season and career 
marks at the rale he is going. 

Against a team which had 
allowed 73 points in its first 
two games, Princeton 
managed just three while the 
outcome hung in the balance. 
There is no indication from 
one week to the next that the 
Tigers are on the verge of 
catching fire; in actual fact, 
their brand of play was no 
better against Brown than it 
was two weeks earlier in the 
loss to Cornell. If they cannot 
handle Columbia, one of the 
weakest opponents on the 
remainder of their schedule, 
there is no telling when they 
will win their first game this 
season, 

LIONS HAVE PROBLEMS 
Fortunately for Tigers. A 6-0 

victory over Lafayette (which 
Maine, a future Princeton 
opponent, defeated, 24-3) is all 
that Columbia has been able to 
salvage in its first season 
under Bob Naso, late of Frank 
Burns's staff at Rutgers. The 
Lions were a 26-6 victim of 
Harvard in their opener and 
last week enabled Penn to end 
a 14-game losing streak when 
they scored 13 points against 
the Quakers and then watched 
them get the last 24. 

Joe Cabrera, who has been 
the best running back for the 
past two seasons, gives the 
Lions a solid threat on the 
ground but they have had 
problems when quarterback 
Bob Conroy throws. In their 
first three games, the New 
Yorkers have completed only 
17 of 43 passes. Their total 
output of 25 points is in about 
the same neighborhood as 
Princeton's 31. 

As is always the case with 
Columbia, there is a marked 
lack of depth at most 
positions. Four starters are 
back on the offensive line, the 
same number as on defense, 
but nine of this year's first 22 
are newcomers. 

As an ex-Rutgers coach 
looking for his first victory in 
the Ivy League, Naso would 
dearly like to beat Princeton 
If he does, the Tigers will find 
themselves battling with Penn 
and Columbia to stay out of 
the cellar, after having begun 
the season hoping to finish 
high in the first division. 

—Donald C.Stuart 



PDS WINS TWO 

In Soccer. A pair of victories 
last week enabled the Prince- 
ton Day soccer team to push 
its record back over the .500 
mark. The Panthers are now 
3-2. 

On Tuesday, the Blue and 
White nipped Princeton High. 
5-4. when center striker Phil 
Ferrante scored with 13 
seconds left in the second 
overtime, his third goal of the 
game. Others came from 
Hans Josefsson and Steve 
Eisenstein. 

PDS was never behind, but 
never led by more than one, as 
the Little Tigers constantly 



fought back to tie the score, 
An early PHS mistake proved 
to be a costly one. Its goalie 
made a routine save and then 
rolled the ball out to a 
fullback, who had his back to 
the rest of the field at the time 
Ferrante charged by him. got = 
the ball and fired it in the net " 
for one of his goals. 

On Saturday, Ferrante went 
one better, scoring all four 
goals in a 4-0 shutout of Mont- 
clair-Kimberly The game 
was scoreless through the first 
half, but PDS survived a 
couple of close calls. On one, 
Montclair was awarded a 
penalty kick, but missed the 
opporUinity to score when the 
ball sailed over the goal. 

Ferrante broke through 
with his first in the third 
period, and then added three 
more in the fourth. He now has 
12 on the season, and if he 
continues at this pace will 
have a shot at breaking Mike 
Walter's single season record 
of 29, 

Geordie McLaughlin 
recorded the shutout in the 
goal with eight saves. This 
Wednesday. PDS will meet 
Hun at home, and Saturday 
will play Montgomery. 

GIRLS TENNIS 6-0 

As PHS Wins Two More. 

After some early season ex- 
perimenting. Princeton High 
School girls tennis coach Bill 
Humes has apparently settled 
on Jenny Pickens and Liza 
Reed for his number one 



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S Sports in Princeton 

CootinuM (rom prvcffdrng peg* 

g doubles and Rosemary 
• Chowins and Heather 
« McVicker, number two. 
g Those pairings teamed with 
g his three singles players, 
t- Danielle Storace, Patty 
o Dinella and Julie Schwartz, to 
>: blank Hightstown and 
2 Hopewell Valley last week, 5- 
(o 0. As a result, the Little 
z Tigers' record climbed to $-0. 
S PHS will oppose Ewing 
^ Thursday in Ewing in a league 
-i contest and then begin the 
^[ first round of competition in 



Openings Available 
Openings still exist for 
beginners in the Lawrence 
Hockey Program. 

Boys and girls, typically 
in grades two. three and 
four will receive 60 hours of 
instruction in basic skating 
and fundamental skills in 
the program, which runs 
from mid-October to 
March, 

For further information, 
call James Duffy. 896-1928; 
Stewart Smith. 924-5726; or 
Charles Bushnell, 921-9581 



Robinson. Robinson, however, soccer team will play three I 

was unable to control the ball contests this week, starting I 

fully and Tom Nielson, on top with a Thursday meeting at [ 

of the play, kicked in the home at 4 against Ewing 

rebound Ram goalie Greg Saturday morning at 10:30. 

Schroeder had eight saves to PHS will pla>^ host to Hun | 



rire$ioge 



preserve the visitors' shutout- 
Earlier in the week, Prince- 
ton was surprised by 
crosstown rival Princeton Day 
School, 5-4, The Panthers won 
the game when their high 
scorer. Phil Ferrante. con- 
nected with 13 seconds left in 
the second overtime The goal 
was Ferrante's third of the 
game 
PHS scored once in every 



; the annual NJSIAA state „„„„„„ «r ,i,« D-4««a#„« uihi, ' '*■' a^uicu win.c m cvcij 

» . »* J season of the Princeton High r^-in-j -,_rt,~.„t„ u.. i^uhmhi^J 
►-tournament on Monday c«*.««i -« «- .««« ;- T- P^"*" '^"Koals by Josh Miller. 

g Seedings have not been an- I'J"" J^.L-ottnl P^"' Kirschman. Peter Teve- 

1 nounced but Humes reports ''°TTrs^at'sTo^oss to haugh and Charlie Bolster 
■..that he expects his team to gel ^,^^^, „j^htstown was the 

« a good draw^ f^^ i„ ^ r„„ ,„r ,^ Little , MORE BAD NEWS 

Q. „, . „ ,, Tigers after two opening Wins. '""or PH.S Soccer Team. 

o The win over Hopewell ,„ ^^^ stretch, PHS has been "Terrible I dont know what 

' said Prince- 



ofJuhfn^M^iJVi'j.nV^Iafi" Beacham 'has some Shoring up ton High soccer coach Ed 
to do if he hopes to defend his Beacham in the aftermath of 
Monday's 6-0 trouncing by 
McCorristin. 

The setback was the fifth in 

the row for the collapsing 

Ewing Thursday at Ewing and Little Tigers "We have no 



2 within Mercer County Last 
^K^", ?;? Bu'Wogs <l^eated CobnlVl'ValT^ Conference 
he Litt e Tigers twice in crown successfully. 



league play -- the first such 
losses ever for the Blue and 
White - but PHS came back to 



Two key league games are 
on this week's schedule 



eliminate Hopewell in the undefeated Lawrence here attack whatsoever," said 



state competition 



Tuesday afternoon at 3:45 at 



. , -. _. , ,u the Valley Road School field 

singles strength for the easy ,„ between. PHS will play host 
win. Storace slopped Mary Jo ^ , Salirday 

Gellenbeck 6-1, 6-0 while „„,„,„« ,„„ust at 10:30 

Dinelta cut down Celeste 

Posta by the^ame scores. ^(^ough the loss to Hights- 

. . ,, town was a disappointment. 

No one can touch her, Beacham felt the game ended 

said Humes of Storace his „„ ^„ ^eat for the Little 

number one singte, adding: ,rigers, "We Just played the 

No one can touch Dinella, ^esi .second half we've played 

either She s a very strong ^l,.,^^„jj 

number two^ "We put pressure on them 

Schwartz defeated Johanna ^| ^^^^^^ ^^ ,^„„d half but 

Vogel 6-3 6-0 Lithe number theball just didn't go In. In the 



one doubles, Pickens and 
Reed lost the first set to Lynn 
Harkness and Heather 



second half, we decided to put 
some offense together, and we 
gotalotof nice shots off." 



Maylander, 6-7, but lied the 

match by taking the second p„„, p,„, „„„ g^^^^^ 

hi Ite twocrchldecid^' P^'"''""' ">■" '"^ ^'^""K 
hour ine two coaci^es decided performance in the second 

VVv? J'^ }'^ 1""^" halt "is going to help us a lot 
which Pickens and Reed won „„„ „,»„ ^\,^„ .„ P,^ ^^| 

PHS completed its sweep „„,, „, ,u„ „„„, ,,■,„,. j 

when McVicker and Chowins Phh„°L"L'/,'"„,. "f *""' 
^^r^r.1.^ ^u„ 1 n 1 « -J criticized his team s play in 

defeated Cheryl Palagano and ,u ,, , ... ..Jlmbv 
Alice Gaeta, 6-3, M pamby '' namby- 

SLIDE CONTINUES ,.?/ ""'/ . 8""' "^"""^ '" .""^ 

For PHS Soccer Team '"■''d period when Mike 

Quite suddenly, the -«ame ,«-<;!:, ^ PhI g^'lfe' BrTn? 



Beacham "We're so defense- 
minded, so afraid that the 
other team is going to score 
that we keep backing off" 

"We'll work on it the next 
couple of days and hope that 
we can get a couple of kids 
that can help us " Andy 
Stenard returned for limited 
action against McCorristin 
since being sidelined from the 
first game but sweeper Peter 
Tevebaugh missed the entire 
contest because of a toe in- 
jury. 

Franz Celestin still has not 
suited up and Beacham 
reports that word of his 



School and on Tuesday it will | 
be at Lawrence, 

Last week, the Little Tigers | 
routed George School, 7-0, as 
Sue Mooney and Nicole St 
Juste each scored two goals, 
Nora Gates, Nadia White and I 
EUie Steinberg added single [ 
goals. 

BIG ONE SATURDAY 

PDS vs. Pennington. The 
season will only be at its 
midpoint this Saturday, but 
the New Jersey Prep League 
championship may well have 
been decided by day's end. 

Princeton Day and Pen- 
nington, both sporting 3-0 
records. 2-0 in the league, will 
meet in a game that will make 
the winner the overwhelming 
favorite to claim the title at 
the end of the season 

Led by the running of its 
outstanding running back, 
Arvie Peterson, the most 
prolific ground gainer in the 
school's history, Pennington 
has knocked off Wardlaw. the 
other strong contender, 33-12 
this past weekend. 

PDS has victories over two 
league opponents, Dwight 
Englewood. and this past 
Saturday Montclair- 
Kimberiy. 20-14 The Panthers 
have looked better each time 
out, but this will be by far their 
sternest test, 



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In the 8-8 tie the two schools 
played a year ago. Peterson 
was held to just 37 yards, and 
he must be contained again if 
PDS is to come away with a 
,epo..» LM... wuiu ui i„» victory While the Blue and 
eligibility has become a game- White does not have anyone | 
bygame thing "The word I *ho can match Peterson, it 
got is that I'll get the word nonetheless has built up a 
when he's eligible," said consistent if unspectacular 
Beacham. ground game, that can 

produce points if given enough 

Key league games with ''"^^ 
once-beaten Ewing and un- "We have to stop Peterson 
defeated Lawrence are ■''<"" breaking any big ones." 
coming up "Ourhistory inthe commented PDS coach Jim 
past is we play a little better Walker Princeton Day will 
against the better team," ""' fare well attempting to 
Beacham observed, sounding P'ay catch-up football And 
very much like a man Peterson can not be the 
grasping at straws. "I know Panthers' sole concern either 
one thing: we can't play any The Red Raiders have a 
worse." capable quarterback and full 

PHS is now 1-3 in the CVC l^ck, operating in front of a 
league. Any turnaround has to good sized line 

start now, 

PDS Running Well. 

PHS IS ROUTED However, the Blue and White 

By PDS In Field Hockey, should not be outclassed on the 
Either the rest of the area ground Another strong effort 
teams are catching up or the against Montclair produced 
Princeton High School field more than 200 yards John 
hockey team has slipped a Drezner, Newell Thompson 
couple of notches but the Little and Reggie Reese have all 
Tigers -- uncharacteristically ■ shown they can run well. 
- lost two games last week - Against Montclair, PDS also 
and didn't score a goal in demonstrated it has a few 
either game tricks that will make a 

Town rival Princeton Day defensive unit think twice 
School handed the Blue and about ganging up to stop the 
White one of its worst defeats f"" 'n the first offensive 



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ever with a 6-0 victoi^. Sarah 
Burchfield scored a hat trick 
for the Panthers, while goalie 
Laura Stifel had eight saves to 
preserve the shutout 

Last week, Hightstown 
blanked coach Joyce Jones's 
Little Tigers, 1-0 The lone 
goal came eight minutes into 
the contests when Mary Dey 
slapped a corner hit past PHS 
goalie Mary Allys Heeg. 

Ram coach Jeanne Heikes 
called the victory "our best 
win to date." Hightstown has 
become something of a 
nemesis for PHS: two years 
ago. it upset the Little Tigers 
twice and last year tied them. 
Prmceton's record dropped to 
3-3. 

3 Games for Soccer Team.. 

Coach Carol Parsons's girls 



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PHS is 2-0 and boasts an 
explosive offense. If Hun is to 
engineer an upset, it must 
generate some offensive 
strength of its own. In the 
opener and against George 



Sports in Princeton 

ContlruM (rom preceding oage 

series of the game. Drezner 
and tight end John Denny 
combined on a perfectly 
executed halfback option pass 
for a 40-yard touchdown. 

A poor snap from center 
nullified the extra point at- 
tempt, and PDS led &-Q. Later „ ,., . 
in the period, Reggie Reese ?"" ^^*^ ^o mount a scoring 
made it 12-0 when he scam- ^^'\^ ^fi^'"^/ ^^e Cougars. 
Startmg on its 41, Hun mar- 
ched 59 yards in eight plays - 



held Friday and Saturday at 
Dillon Gym. 

Rutgers comes into the 
tournament a strong favorite 
with four players over six feet 
tall, Delaware has the nucleus 



School last week, it has been of the team that went to the 



too little, too late for Hun. 



Lovering Scores for Hun. 

Not until the final period was 



mac 

pered 46 yards down the 

sideline. Thompson's point .... - , - . 

after attempt was good, and aided by a face mask penalty. 



PDS led 13-0. 



Tim Lovering capped the 



The home'team managed to ""/^f *'* a three-yard plunge 
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second period, aided by some 
penalties against an 
aggressive Panther defense 
One penalty, called for pass 



then, Stout had spent most of 
the afternoon calling for the 
Hun punt team. 
In the first half, Cougar 



interference, nullified a PDS quarterback Mike Etzrodt 

mterception and put the ball P"='<«^ *^ inexperienced Hun 

on the six-yard line. Montclair f'^ond^O' apart, completing 

ran ,t in from there, to narrow ""'^"'iX IT.Z.°I ll'^u 

.u^™-,-«;„ t„i-) e four yards. He ended with 11 

themargmtol3^ completions in 16 attempts 

The teams played a ^".^'S'*!'.^''*?- ^ i,h 

scoreless third quarter, but ^hat s ive touchdown 

early in the fourth PDS struck passes in two games. We 

for its final score when Reese obviously have got some work 

ran it in from 17 yards out. ^0^°' commented Stout. 
Tackle Laird Landmann made 
not one, but two good blocks on 
the play to help spring Reese 



On offense. Stout said that 
the team missed running back 



Division II Regional Semi- 
Finals last year back. 

Princeton has a versatile 
team to capture its own 
tournament for the first time. 
Queens University of Ontario 
Canada, American University 
and Hofstra round out the 
field. 

The tournament will consist 
of round-robin play and the 
opening matches (at 7 p.m. 
Friday pif Rutgers against 
American University; Queens 
vs. Hofstra and Delaware vs. 
Princeton. The tournament 
will continue through 
Saturday with the final 
scheduled for 6 p.m. For more 
information, call the Prince- 
ton Sports Information Office, 

- 452-3568. 

200 RUNNERS COMPETE 
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Saturday, 136 runners com- 
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The sophomore back, who is Jf^'tMaslow who was lost for along the Delawar(^Raritan 
really coming into his own as a *^ season with an injury m Canal, 
nmner »ainSd iM varris in 14 the Opener, In his place, he has 



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runner, gained 130 yards in 14 
carries. Drezner had 67 and 
Thompson 37 

The PDS defense again 



The overall winner was 
been alternating two Princeton resident Dennis 
sophomores, Matt Wheaton Mueller whose time was 33 
and Andrew Marlatt. Against minutes, 30 seconds. Jill Case- 
the Cougars, Hun seemed Leestma of Princeton was the 




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played a strong game The content to runs traps and dives first woman competitor to 

first string has given up just !""> "'<= center of the line cross the finish line. Her time 

six points in three games, because, explamed Stout, was 40:45 and 33rd overall. 

Montclair's final eight points . they were giving it to us Her husband, Paul Leestma, 



came as the clock was running 



inside the tackles.' 



owner of the Running Start 



out against the second string .,.^1" '*'^ Cougars for whom store on Chambers Street, was 
rtefpnSiveiinit *« contest was the first of the second overall with a clocking 



season, weren't giving that of34;01. 



defensive unit. 

HUN TO FACE PHS much and Stout conceded that 

After Loss to George School. Hun is going to have to open up 

"I have my work cut out - "^ attack in the future, 

getting my kids to believe they "We ve got three beauties 

can beat Princeton High coming up, he said. They are 

School," said Hun football Princeton 



Blair 



Among the 69 who ran the 
2.2 mile Fun Run, the overall 
winner was Dave Tonkyn 
from Cranbury, He completed 
the course in 12:50, while 
Melanie Nosal of Princeton 



High, 
coach Bill Stout this week Academy, which held was the first female finisher in 

The day after his Hun squad Wjfoming Seminary i4:06. 

had lost, 14-6. to visiting (Kingston Pa.) to a scoreless 
George School, Stout scouted tie after Wyoming had won 31 
the Little Tigers and got an ma row; and always powerful 
eyeful as PHS ran over Ewing, Delbarton. 

40-30 

The Hun defense against 

"They are a superb football pcorge School was led by 

team," said Stout of PHS. hnebackers Rich Landis Dan 

"They're big, they're quick, Burke and Lovering. Burke 

they've got skills and they can P'^Vcd a fine football game, 

throw the ball. That No. 47 said Stout, and he cited 

(Lament Fletcher) can really ^andis, who had 15 tackles 

fly, and their quarterback ^"d 10 assists^ That s an 

ttiows well. He attacks you ''^""<" °"'»'^.«'';„ J".?,"L 
The game With PHS Will be 

played Saturday morning at 11 

at the PHS field. 




from all over the field.' 



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STAATS IS THIRD 
In Softball Tournament. The 

Staats Softball team ended its 
1980 season with a third-place 
finish last week in the annual 
Alcove tournament in 
Somerville 

Staats defeated National 
Cardiac. 13-3: Odyssey. 10-0: 
and Coral Reefers, 19-3, to win 
Saturday's bracket cham- 
pionship, then downed 
Summit Elks, 12-0, to advance 
in the double elimination 
bracket. A 23-hit attack 
Sunday morning stopped 
Hilltop. 13-7, but then the 
Staats' bats went silent. 

In an exciting game, Staats 
lost to Reginald's of Perth 
Amboy, 4-3, in the winners' 
finals. After a three-hour wait, 
Staats lost toSomerville's Red 
Door, 18-8. as an eight-run 
sixth inning by the victors put 
the game out of reach, 

Staats finished the season 
with a 64-25 record. Batting 
leaders in the Alcove tour- 
nament were Doug Allen 
{,7221; Paul McKenna ( 6501; 
Chip Cregar (611): George 
McVaugh (5651; Greg Adams 
(556); and Joe Plumeri 
(556), 



VOLLEYBALL HERE 
Tournament This Weekend. 

The seventh annual Princeton 
University Invitational 
Volleyball Tournament will be 




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S Orchestra Planned graduaUyhermtereststurned 
~ ^ ^ ^gi.j f^ instrumental music 

• .-J- -^■■^'■xf: B Having taken up the cello at 

S posed mainly of University age 31, she tells her students 
-. students By choosing Sunday today that it is never too late 
"" afternoons for her-concerts, lo begin studying an in- 
5 Mrs Sonnenfeld has tried to strument Mrs Sonnenfeld 
o avoid competing lor audiences studied the cello largely in 
5 with these and other out-of- England, and her conducting 
o town performers experience also was 

>-' augmented by three summers 

o Variety in Progranimlng. spent at the Darlington School 
tu Little Orchestra members are of Music in Devon, England. 

o enthusiastic, she says, about 

S the program for the first _ . _ 
*. concert in November, which But Princeton, too. is a 
5 will begin with the Paradise for musicians The 
5 Prometheus Overture by Pnnceton audience is much 

Beethoven and include the "<"■« sophisticated and 
E Suite No 2 for Small educated than m most com- 
a Orchestra by Stravinsky, the munities of this size, Mrs 

1 Mozart Flute Concerto in G, '"""""'"i'' ""•- ■•■™''"' ■= ' 



' Sonnenfeld notes. "There is a 



. K313, with Jayn Rosenfeld as 



tremendous amount of in- 



J3 flute soloist and Haydn "n^almusic-making at every 
S Symphony No 104, "The 'eye' and every age - from 
2 London Symphony" The '"fo^al string quartets in 
5 Beethoven work opens on a ""'"es to student groups at 
% dominant seventh, not the Westminster Choir College 
•- tonic chord one would expect and the University One 
from a whole new aspect that is lacking is a 
organization beginning its symphonically oriented or- 
first season," Mrs, Sonnenfeld chestra. 
says, with a smile, and the She hopes to fill this gap 
Stravinsky is "an amusing*"* The Little Orchestra of 
and circuslike piece " calling Princeton, 
for full instrumentation, in- -Barbara L. Johnson 

eluding a tuba. 

The London Symphony is 

the last, and many people f^l GALAPAGOS ARE TOPIC 
the greatest of the Haydn „, y^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ S,„ 
symphonies. Mre. Sonnenfeld Brook-MUlstone Watershette 
thinks her orchestra is the 



YOUNG PEOPLE'S CALENDAR 

Wednesday. Oc(. 8: 3:30 p.m.: Film for children ages 6 and 
up. "Circus Town"; Princeton Pubhc Library- 
Thursday. Oct. 9; 4 pm.: Film. "Race for Your Life, 
Charlie BrowTi"; Rocky Hill Public Librar>- 
Friday. Oct. 10: lOa.m : Story hour for preschool children 
age 3' 2-5; Rocky Hill J*ubiic Library, Also on Wednesdays. 
Saturday, Oct. 11: tl am.: Junior Museum Talk, "Video 
Waves," Stephen Eisenman, graduate student; Princeton 
University Art Museum 

l&3p.m.: Movie. "The Jungle Book." based on Kipling's 
"Mowgli ' stories; Auditorium. N J, State Museum. State 
Street. Trenton. Also on Sunday at 1 and 3. 

2& 4 p m : "A Myriad of Suns"', Planetarium. N J. State 
Museum, Trenton. Children under 7 not admitted Also on 
Sunday and Monday. 

3 p.m.: "Autumn Skies of New Jersey '; Planetarium, 
N J State Museum. Trenton Children under 7 not ad- 
mitted. Also on Sunday and Monday. 

Wednesday. Oct. 15: 3:30 p.m.: Stamp Swap for ages 6-12; 
Princeton Public Library. 

Thursday. Oct. 16: 4 p.m.: Movie, "Mr, Superinvisible," 
with Dean Jones , Rocky Hill Public Library. 
Monday-Friday: 2:30-5 p.m.; Youth Employment Service 
openat 120 John Street. Phone 924-5841. 




^ 

] 

1 



* Unicorn-Rainbow exhibit 

• Recycled Cards - a com 

plete selection otBoynton 

designs 



The Country Mous^ 

164 Nassau Street • Princeton • 921-2755 

Store Open Mon - Sat 9:30-6 



perfect size for Haydn sym- gvenina 

phonies and she expects to Hic^ncciAn 

perform one each time. The nff" f' , 

LitUe Orchestra will play two ^^'^P^e' 
movements from the London 



Association will sponsor an 

of slides and 

about the 

Islands on 



Tuesday, October 21, at 8 in 
the Woodrow Wilson School 
Auditorium. The presentation 
is being held in conjunction 
with the Association's planned 
trip to the Galapagos in 
March. All are welcome. 

Jack Grove, naturalist, 
photographer and Galapagos 
guide, will present 
"Galapagos Islands: Voyage 
to a Living Laboratory. 
Harriet Friedlander. 
president of Academic 



Arrangements Abroad and 
coordinator of the trip, will 
answer questions of those who 
may be interested, William 
Rowan, vice president of 
Academic Arrangements 
Abroad, will show slides of 
Machu Picchu where an op- 
tional side trip is planned as 
part of the itinerary . 

For more information about 
the program or the Galapagos 
trip, call the Watersheds of- 
fice, 737-3735. 



Employers: 



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Part-Time Help? 



Try our reliable local young people 

• Office work • Moving 

• Child care • Painting 

• Grounds keeping 

High School students and young 
adults may register. 

In particular demand are dnvers. power mower operators 
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Symphony at the Wine and 
Cheese Party. 

"It has been so much fun 
planning future concerts," she 
says eagerly. Working with 
small squares of cardboard 
cut in proportion to the length 
of the piece, she has been 
pushing them around a larger 
cardboard in an effort to get 
the right balance musically, 
psychologically, historically, 
and logistically in terms of the 
instrumentation. "I think 
programming is the most 
critical factor," she^says, 
"assuming you're going to 
have a high standard of play." 



She has relied, too. on ad- 
vice from her Advisory 
Committee, consisting of Ed 
Cone, Barbara Sand, Frank 
Taplin. Anne Reeves and 
William Stackpole. The board 
of trustees includes William J. 
Baumol. Nancy Browder (who 
is also the orchestra 
manager), Ann Deutsch, Paul 
M. Douglas, John A. Ellis, the 
Rev. Frederick E. Fox, 
Donald Mackie, Dr. David J. 
Rose, Dr. Irvin Vine, and Mrs. 
Sonnenfeld. 

Musician From An Early 
Ago. Born in Chicago, Mrs. 
Sonnenfeld began playing the 
piano at the age of 5. "I had 
this idea of being a concert 
pianist, and I wouldn't leave 
my parents alone until I got a 
piano." she recalls. She 
studied with Waldemar 
Dobrovolsky of Roosevelt 
University and at Oberlin with 
Joseph Lytle and Emil 
Dannenberg. 

Married right after 
graduation to Oberlin 
classmate Albert Sonnenfeld, 
she came to Princeton in 1955 
and taught vocal music and 
French at Valley Road School. 
the Township's only 
.elementary school at that 
time, while her husband 
pursued graduate studies at 
Princeton in the Romance 
Languages Department. They 
never dreamed the move 
would be a permanent one, she 
says, or that Bert Sonnenfeld 
would in time be chairman of 
the department here. 

For seven years, while 

raising their two children, 
Mrs Sonnenfeld taught piano 
privately. There were many 
sabbatical leaves to ac- 
company her husband to 
England and France, and 



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